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baptist bible college & seminary

2012-13 CATALOG

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Maranatha Factsheet At a Glance Location: Watertown, Wisconsin (about an hour from both Milwaukee and Madison) Founded: 1968 Campus: approximately 79 acres Enrollment/Alumni: More than 1,000 college students,150 seminary students, and 4,300 alumni Student-to-faculty ratio: 13.6-1 Residential: Approximately 70% of undergraduate students live on campus. 43 states and 10 countries represented in the student population

College Expenses (2012-13) Tuition: $5,680/semester (12-18 credits) Room and Board: $3,240/semester Online Course: $346/credit

Academics Accreditation: regionally accredited by the Higher Learning Commission, North Central Association Faculty Members: 70 Majors: 31 Minors: 43 Graduate Programs: 6

Student Activities Drama Plays Musicals

Intercollegiate Athletics NCAA-III, NCCAA Men’s Soccer Football Wrestling Basketball Baseball Cross-country Women’s Soccer Volleyball Basketball Softball Cross-country 2

Intramural Athletics Flag football Dodgeball Soccer Basketball Volleyball Missions and Study Abroad Albania Argentina Chad China Dominican Republic Guam Ireland Israel Peru Spain Turkey Ukraine

Financial Aid Nearly 80% of Maranatha’s students receive financial aid (grants, loans, scholarships). More than $7.3 million in financial aid was awarded to students during the 2011-12 academic year.

Departments Applied Science Business Teacher Education Nursing

Bible and Church Ministry Music Humanities Online

Ministry Opportunities Local church Bible studies Camp Community service Juvenile mentoring Street witnessing Outreach at local schools and universities, etc. Music Groups Symphonic Band Orchestra Percussion Ensemble Ensembles Chamber Singers Madrigal and Handbell Choir Chorale

Student Government Society officers Class officers Dorm leadership Other Activities Blood drive Bonfire Formal gala Gamers’ lock-In Late-night skate Pro sports games Society outings Spirit Week Milwaukee Symphony Talent Show Wii tournament Winterfest

Programs (Alphabetically)

Welcome! Thank you for taking time to peruse this catalog. The mission of Maranatha Baptist Bible College and Seminary is to develop leaders for ministry in the local church and the world “To the Praise of His Glory.” Examine the academic offerings inside. We believe you will agree Maranatha provides a quality Christian education, a local church emphasis, an appreciation for our Baptist heritage, and a Christ-honoring environment. Our faculty and staff are motivated by God’s eternal love to prepare the next generation of leaders who will impact our world for the cause of Christ. Ministry is the focus of every academic program here, giving Maranatha a unique perspective. No matter what the Lord’s will is for your future, Maranatha will prepare you—for a profession, a mission, and your life’s calling.

Accounting (CPA)..................................................... 52 Accounting Management..................................... 54 Ancient Languages................................................. 33 Arranging (Music)..................................................108 Aviation....................................................................... 20 Biblical Counseling.................................................. 30 Biblical Languages.................................................. 32 Biblical Studies.......................................................... 34 Biological Science Education............................... 86 Biology: Environmental Track.............................. 22 Biology: General Track ........................................... 22 Biology: Pre-Medical Track................................... 22 Business Education................................................. 88 Business Management........................................... 56 Christian Ministry..................................................... 36 Church Ministries..................................................... 38 Coaching..................................................................... 99 Cross Cultural Studies............................................ 43 Digital Media Communications.......................... 142 Digital Media Marketing........................................ 62 Dramatic Productions..........................................141 Early Childhood Education................................... 80 Elementary Teacher Education........................... 82 English.......................................................................124 English Education.................................................... 90 Greek............................................................................ 33 History.......................................................................126 History Education.................................................... 92 Humanities: Applied Science.............................128 Humanities: Cross Cultural.................................130 Humanities: Letters...............................................134 Humanities: Liberal Arts......................................136 Interdisciplinary Studies......................................156 Marketing Management....................................... 60 Math Education........................................................ 94 Mathematics.............................................................. 26 Missions....................................................................... 42 Music: Church Music.............................................110 Music Education....................................................... 96 Music: Performance..............................................112 Music: Piano Pedagogy........................................116 Music: String Pedagogy.......................................118 Nursing......................................................................150 Office Management................................................ 64 Office Technology.................................................... 66 Organizational Leadership................................... 67 Pastoral Studies........................................................ 44 Photography............................................................143 Physical Education & Health..............................100 ROTC: U.S. Air Force...............................................144 ROTC: U.S. Army........................................................ 70 Science......................................................................... 27 Science Education.................................................102 Social Studies Education.....................................104 Spanish......................................................................138 Spanish Education................................................... 34 Special Education (LD)........................................... 84 Sport Management................................................. 68 TESOL.........................................................................139 Writing.......................................................................125 Youth Ministries........................................................ 46

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

About Maranatha Maranatha Baptist Bible College has been called “the miracle school” because of its unusual beginning without funds, equipment, students, faculty, or constituency. From the beginning, it was apparent that God had a special purpose for Maranatha. From 1872 to 1967, the original 62-acre campus was occupied by the University of Our Lady of the Sacred Heart, then Sacred Heart Military Academy. In 1967, the academy closed and the property was offered for sale. Watertown resident Elayne Senn, impressed with the need for a Baptist college in the state of Wisconsin, found the campus ideally suited for this purpose and shared that burden with Dr. and Mrs. B. Myron Cedarholm. Dr. Cedarholm accepted an invitation to preach in another state, and through a meeting with pastors and those in custody of the property, the Lord moved in the hearts of men. The property, now valued at more than $18.5 million, was made available for $150,000. Friends undertook, prayer was answered, and Maranatha Baptist Bible College officially came into existence on July 1, 1968. “With men this is impossible; but with God all things are possible” (Matthew 19:26). The provision of the Lord was evident, for all needs were supplied. In answer to prayer, a group of excellent, well-trained, and experienced faculty banded together to train the 172 students who enrolled in the first semester. The College grew quickly. In 1970, Maranatha Baptist Graduate School was brought into existence. Maranatha Baptist Academy became a reality in 1973, offering grades 9 through 12. Today the College is stronger than ever, with more than 4,300 alumni, more than 1,000 undergraduate and online students, more than 150 Maranatha Baptist Seminary students. The Lord continues to do great things at Maranatha. Ephesians 3:20 remains true: God is able “to do exceeding abundantly above all that we ask or think.” Maranatha’s motto, from Ephesians 1:12, expresses the purpose, prayer, and desire that we have had from the beginning, that we should be “To the Praise of His Glory.” Come share with us in God’s blessings here at Maranatha.

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Mission Statement

Accreditation

The mission of Maranatha Baptist Bible College and Seminary is to develop leaders for ministry in the local church and the world “To the Praise of His Glory.”

Chartered in 1968 by the State of Wisconsin, Maranatha Baptist Bible College is accredited by The Higher Learning Commission (www.ncahigherlearningcommission. org)* and is a member of the North Central Association.

Statement of Faith We believe in the verbal, plenary inspiration of the Old and New Testaments; God in three persons— Father, Son, and Holy Spirit; the new birth in Christ alone; baptism by immersion for believers only; the eternal security of the believer; the Lord’s Supper as a memorial; six creation days of 24 hours each; the bodily resurrection of Christ and His bodily ascension into heaven where He now intercedes for believers; the pre-tribulation rapture of all believers; the premillennial return and millennial reign of the Lord Jesus Christ; the judgment; the reality of heaven and hell; the local church as God’s institution to carry out the Great Commission; and the obligation of every believer to live a holy life and witness to the lost of the saving power of Christ.

Acceptance God-honoring, Bible-believing churches, schools, and colleges acknowledge the spiritual, academic, and professional contribution Maranatha makes to their ministries because Maranatha has trained these institutions’ young people and educated some of their pastors, teachers, youth leaders, and other staff members. Accredited public, private, and Christian colleges and universities accept Maranatha credits for transfer and Maranatha degrees for graduate work. Maranatha is listed in the Higher Education Directory, printed for the United States Department of Education.

Recognition • Immigration and Naturalization Service for Enrollment of Foreign Students • State and Federal Approving Agency for Veterans Benefits • United States Department of Education for Pell Grants, Stafford Student Loans, etc. • The Teacher Education Department programs for teacher certification at Maranatha are recognized by the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction. • Maranatha’s nursing program has been approved by the Wisconsin State Board of Nursing.

Institutional Outcomes 1. Disciplinary competence and/or professional proficiency 2. A comprehension of Biblical values, including but not limited to Baptist distinctives and dispensational hermeneutic 3. A committed, Spirit‐led Christian walk 4. Servant leadership in the local church, the community, and the world 5. Critical thinking skills 6. Clear and effective communication 7. Cultural breadth and social refinement

Membership • American Association of Collegiate Registrars and Admissions Officers • American Association of Christian Colleges and Seminaries • An affiliated institution of The Association of Biblical Higher Education • National Collegiate Athletic Association • National Christian College Athletic Association

*The Higher Learning Commission, 30 North Lasalle Street, Suite 2400, Chicago, Illinois 60602-2504

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Minister Locally Ministry Opportunities There’s no need for you to wait until graduation to begin serving the Lord! You can begin student ministry almost as soon as you arrive on Maranatha’s campus. Our primary avenue of service is through local churches. Maranatha students are encouraged to become involved through music, bus ministry, youth work, nursing home services, teaching Sunday school and junior church, and other options offered by area churches. When students return to campus, they can participate in many outreach activities. In recent years, these have included community service projects in Watertown, street witnessing at Madison’s busy State Street shopping and restaurant district, mentoring in juvenile correction facilities, and tutoring homeless and at-risk children at Milwaukee Rescue Mission. Students have also organized Bible studies at state universities and coffee shops and volunteered as “lunch buddies” through Big Brothers and Big Sisters. Times of victory in these ministries can provide some of the most exciting memories of your college experience.

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Minister Abroad Global Encounters Bible Department Chair Brian Trainer says, “Life is ministry and ministry is global.” Maranatha’s ministry is more global now than ever before. The Global Encounters missions program scattered more than 100 students around the globe in the spring and summer of 2012. Some went to exciting fields in the restrictedaccess countries of Far East and Central Asia. Others were stationed in Chad, New York City, Israel, Albania, Ukraine, Argentina, and Ireland. These trips provide willing helpers to missionaries already on the field, but also allow students to be exposed to diverse cultures and religions. This allows them to explore ways to help impact those areas for Christ in the future. Those who can’t undertake a Global Encounters trip can still support missions through prayer. That group meets every Monday evening to pray for missionaries around the world and be updated on their victories and needs. Maranatha’s commitment to missions is also evident in its academic programs. The CrossCultural Studies minor is preparing students to enter restricted-access countries through vocational fields such as linguistics, cultural anthropology, cross-cultural communications, and international business.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Build Friendships Facilities and Friendships The friendships you build in college are often those which last for a lifetime. Maranatha offers several venues outside of the classroom where you will live, study, and forge those friendships. There are 10 dormitories, each with its own personality. All dorms, however, offer times of spiritual growth. Room devotions, floor devotions, and dorm devotions will help you encourage others and be encouraged. Some dorms offer mini-kitchens, computer labs, study lounges, and comfortable commons areas. You will also interact with your new friends in class, during meals, at Crusader games, and at student activities and ministries.

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Explore Campus The Dining Complex, completed in 2005, contains classrooms and computer labs as well as the dining hall in which Maranatha’s famous food is served. The menu choices each day include a fruit bar, salad bar, pizza and pasta bar, a build-your-own-sandwich area, and a buffet-style table for entrees. The Cedarholm Library and Resource Center opened in 1996. It houses more than 124,000 books and periodicals as well as an instructional material curriculum center. The center of educational activity on campus is Old Main, built in 1873. The stately edifice overlooks the campus and Watertown. Old Main is home to classrooms, offices, and music practice rooms, and also many nooks and crannies just begging to be explored by the curious. There is more to school than just studying, and students will find plenty of activity awaits when it’s time to put the books away for a while. A full intramural sports calendar, student clubs and groups, Spirit Week, and Winterfest are just a start. If it’s time to get out of town, Madison and Milwaukee are only about an hour away.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Perform with Excellence Fine Arts The fine arts program at Maranatha is a great way to use your talents for Christ and make lifelong friends at the same time! More than 25 percent of Maranatha students participated in fine arts activities during 2011-12, making those groups a wonderful setting to expand one’s circle of friends while serving together in music, speech, and drama. Those who wish to develop vocal skills can participate in Chamber Singers, the Madrigal and Handbell Choir, and the Chorale. There are also traveling ensemble groups. The Symphony Orchestra, Symphonic Band, and Percussion Ensemble are available to those who want to pursue their gifts in instrumental music. The bands and choirs enjoy ministering in local churches during tours that range in length from one to two weeks. The Chamber Singers and Madrigal and Handbell Choir performed at churches and schools in Wisconsin, Iowa, Illinois, and Michigan during the 2011-12 academic year.

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Develop Your Talents Do you have a flair for the dramatic? Step into the bright lights of one of Maranatha’s top-notch productions. A college play takes place each spring semester, and there is often a production in the fall as well. Students in the Dramatic Productions minor must direct a play during their senior year, offering more opportunities for prospective student actors. If teaching music is your gift, Maranatha’s Piano Prep and String Prep schools will allow you to pass on the skills you have learned to eager students from the Watertown area.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Compete “As Unto the Lord� Can you bring glory to God through athletic competition? You can at Maranatha! Sportsmanship and the development of Christian character are emphasized. So is presenting an effective testimony through determined competition and sportsmanship. The games are fun, but the benefits to student-athletes go beyond victories. Your teammates can become your best friends for life, bound by the shared experiences in the athletic arena. The opportunities for witnessing, team devotions, and mentoring by committed Christian coaches make the Maranatha experience unique in intercollegiate sports. The Crusaders compete in 11 sports and hold membership in NCAA Division III and the National Christian College Athletic Association. Nearly 25 percent of Maranatha’s student body participated in intercollegiate athletics in 2011-12.

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Grow in Character Maranatha Sports Men:

Women:

Football Volleyball Soccer

Softball

Cross Country

Basketball

Baseball Soccer Wrestling Basketball

Cross Country

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

MaranathA

baptist bible college & seminary

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Academic Programs Applied Science................................................ 18 Aviation................................................................ 20 Biology................................................................. 22 Environmental Science................................... 22 Mathematics...................................................... 26 Pre-Medical......................................................... 22 Science................................................................. 27 Bible & Church Ministries.............................. 28 Ancient Languages.......................................... 33 Biblical Counseling.......................................... 30 Biblical Languages........................................... 32 Biblical Studies.................................................. 34 Christian Ministry............................................. 36 Church Ministries............................................. 38 Cross-Cultural Studies.................................... 43 Greek..................................................................... 33 Missions............................................................... 42 Pastoral Studies................................................. 44 Youth Ministries................................................ 46 Business............................................................... 50 Accounting (CPA).............................................. 52 Accounting Management............................. 54 Business Management................................... 56 Marketing Management................................ 60 Digital Media Marketing................................ 62 Office Management........................................ 64 Office Technology............................................ 66 Organizational Leadership............................ 67 Sport Management......................................... 68 Teacher Education............................................ 74 Biological Science Education....................... 86 Business Education.......................................... 88 Coaching............................................................. 99 Early Childhood Education........................... 80 Elementary Teacher Education.................... 82 English Education............................................. 90 History Education............................................. 92 Math Education................................................. 94 Music Education............................................... 96

Physical Education & Health.......................100 Science Education..........................................102 Social Studies Education..............................104 Special Education (LD).................................... 84 Music...................................................................106 Arranging (Music)...........................................108 Music: Church Music.....................................110 Music: Performance.......................................112 Music: Piano Pedagogy................................116 Music: String Pedagogy...............................118 Humanities.......................................................122 English................................................................124 History................................................................126 Humanities: Applied Science.....................128 Humanities: Cross-Cultural.........................130 Humanities: Letters........................................134 Humanities: Liberal Arts...............................136 Spanish...............................................................138 TESOL..................................................................139 Writing................................................................125 Communications Programs Dramatic Productions...................................141 Digital Media Communications................142 Photography....................................................143 Nursing...............................................................148 Requirements..................................................152 ROTC ROTC: U.S. Air Force........................................144 ROTC: U.S. Army................................................ 70 Online.................................................................154 Interdisciplinary Studies..............................156 Academic Calendar........................................180 Academic Policies...........................................190 Admissions Policies.......................................189 Course Descriptions......................................158 Faculty/Administration................................182 Financial Information....................................199

About this catalog: Maranatha’s print catalog lists the requirements for majors, minors, and tracks and suggested schedule for majors at the time of printing. Program information is subject to change at any time during the year. Some suggested career options may require extra education.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Core Studies I

f you develop a God-centered worldview, you will be more useful to Christ and more motivated to serve Him. At the foundation of a Maranatha education are the Biblical and General Studies cores. We want you to know not only the Word of God, but also the broader framework of human history and culture so you can be more effective in the vocation God calls you to. Through these carefully designed cores, you will learn to see the world from a biblical viewpoint—a framework that provides perspective for values and goals, skills for problem-solving and decision-making, and competence in the critical thinking necessary to evaluate good and evil in a confused and confusing world. You will learn to effectively and yet compassionately communicate truth to a needy world, to develop the whole person, and to bring every aspect of your life under the lordship of Christ.

Make Your College Experience Fit You Although Maranatha offers a range of academic programs, don’t forget to tailor your program. In addition to the required Biblical and General Studies core classes that give you a Bible college and liberal arts foundation, you’ll also want to custom-build your program with tracks, minors, concentrations, and electives. • Tracks are specializations required for certain majors. • Minors are 18-28 hours. • Concentrations are unrelated to the major and are 12-18 hours. • No courses in a minor may apply to another major, track, minor, emphasis or concentration.

Biblical Studies Core Objectives Upon completion of the Biblical Studies core, you should: • Comprehend basic Bible knowledge and Christian doctrine, including man’s origin, purpose, and destiny from a biblical perspective. • Develop proficiency in biblical studies methodology, in biblical interpretation, and in appropriate application to the issues of life. • Recognize the Bible as the foundational resource for developing a personal set of values through the integration of biblical truth into life. • Develop a close relationship with God through a greater knowledge and application of His written Word. • Demonstrate the ability to communicate the Gospel clearly and credibly. • Know and value the heritage, history, and distinctives of the Fundamental Baptist movement. • Be able to articulate a biblical worldview that will tie all fields of study to the Scriptures and to the God of the Scriptures.

General Studies Core Objectives Upon completion of the General Studies core, you should: • Understand the historical and cultural context of present society. • Clearly articulate thoughts, ideas, and beliefs in a logical and organized manner through writing and speech. • Think critically, making sound judgments regarding the worth and merit of various ideas, values, or artistic expressions. • Understand people, their motives, interactions, and cultures. • Utilize a systematic and disciplined approach toward examining nature and solving quantitative problems. • Appreciate the order and design of creation. • Make God-honoring moral and ethical choices. • Appreciate Biblical values such as diligence, integrity, humility, and purity, and acquire a care and concern for maintaining the health of the physical body.

Test-Out Options English Placement HUEN 100 English Grammar HUEN 121 English Composition 1 HUEN 122 English Composition 2

Score 20+ on English ACT Score 26+ on English ACT Score 28+ on ACT and complete English Department test out process

Math & Science ASMA Math Requirement ASSC Science Requirement

Score 22+ on Math ACT Score 24+ on Science ACT

All courses you test out of (except English Composition 1) must be replaced by credits within their category. English Composition 1 credits may be replaced by any General Core credits.

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Biblical Studies Core (24 credits)

General Studies Core (31 credits)

Select a minimum of 24 hours; you may count only two credits of a Bible Application elective course. Courses in green are required. Courses in blue are electives. Check the course descriptions for how to satisfy prerequisites.

All courses you test out of (except English Composition 1) must be replaced by credits within their category. English Composition 1 credits may be replaced by any General Core credits. Courses in green are required. Courses in blue are electives. Check the course descriptions for how to satisfy prerequisites.

Requirements (18 Credits) BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey * BIBI 108 New Testament Survey * BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism * BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview * BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership * BIBC 212 Principles of Bible Study * BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage * BIBI 315 Bible Doctrine 1 * BIBI 316 Bible Doctrine 2 *

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Bible Content Electives (6 Credits) BIBI 210 The World of the New Testament BIBI 212 Life of Christ BIBI 215 Hebrew History BIBI 223 Joshua & Judges BIBI 225 Ezra & Nehemiah BIBI 230 Proverbs * BIBI 245 Jeremiah & Ezekiel BIBI 285 Gospel of John BIBI 290 Johannine Epistles * BIBI 292 Daniel & Revelation * BIBI 293 Romans * BIBI 294 Matthew BIBI 328 Job BIBI 335 Psalms & Counseling BIBI 340 Luke BIBI 350 Acts BIBI 360 1 and 2 Corinthians BIBI 370 Galatians BIBI 380 Hebrews BIBI 383 James & 1 Peter BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles

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Bible Application Electives (0-2 Credits) CHMI 102 Introduction to Missions BIBC 220 Evangelism Practicum CHMI 226 Comparative Religions CHMS 231 Phil. & Practice of Children’s Ministry BIBC 232 Modern Creationary Thought * BIBC 240 Holy Land Studies BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling * BICO 242 Counseling Problems and Procedures BIEV 363 History of Revival CHMS 427 The Christian Home BIPA 472 Fundamentalism

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Biblical Studies Minor

If you pass your Biblical Studies core courses with a grade of C- or higher, you have the option to declare a Biblical Studies minor when you submit your application for graduation. * Also available online. For the full listing of online classes go to page 157 or www. mbbc.edu/online.

Rhetoric and Communications (5-8 Credits) CASP 111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking * 2 HUEN 121 English Composition 1 * 3 HUEN 122 English Composition 2 * 3 HUEN 236 Composition and Literature * 3 HUEN 237 Journalism 3 HUEN 239 Advanced Writing 3 HUEN 241 Technical Writing 3 HUEN 421 Creative Writing 3 CASP 122 Fundamentals of Oral Interpretation 2 CASP 241 Oral Communications for the Profession 2 CASP 447 Debate 3 CADM 111 Introduction to Communications *† 3 CADM 210 Principles of Video Production 1 3 Math, Science, and Technology (6 Credits) Any mathematics course † * 3 Any science course † 3 ASMA 238 Probability and Statistics* 3 BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel* 1 BUMI 262 Microsoft Access* 1 BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing* 3 EDUC 207 Instructional Media and Technology* 3 CADM 266 Web Site Design 1* 3 CADM 267 Web Site Design 2* 3 Any music technology course (FIMU 141, FIMU 151, FIMU 342) † Elementary Teacher Education majors may count ELED math or science credits in their appropriate categories. Humanities (12 Credits) HUHI 130 The Modern World* 3 American Studies (choose one) HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought 3 HUHI 231 United States History 1 * 3 HUHI 232 United States History 2 * 3 HUHI 220 Ancient Civilizations* 3 HUHI 233 History of England 3 HUHI 237 Renaissance and Reformation 3 HUHI 245 Twentieth Century History * 3 HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History 3 HUHI 352 Modern European History 3 HUSO 134 Introduction to Geography 3 HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology * 3 HUSO 233 National Government * 3 HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy 2 HUPH 332 Ethics 2 HUPH 433 Apologetics* 2 HUPS 131 General Psychology * 3 Modern Foreign Language 3 semesters BUMG 222 Macroeconomics * 3 BUMG 223 Microeconomics 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 3 Literature, Music, and Performing Arts (5 Credits) Literature Requirement (choose one) HUEN 232 American Masterpieces * 3 HUEN 233 British Literature Survey to 1789 3 HUEN 234 British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present* 3 FIMU 236 Music Appreciation* 2 FIMU 100 Music Theory Fundamentals 2 FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature* 3 FIMU 114 Harmony 1 2 Private or Group Music Lessons 1 or 2 semesters Performing Groups 1/2 semester

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Applied Science Department

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Applied Science

About the Department The dynamic world of science and math is one of precision and possibility where you can apply knowledge in a lab or formula to explore and solve medical and biological problems. You’ll learn from Christian professors who share the marvel of God’s creation in venues beyond the lecture. Identifying and classifying spring flora, observing bird migration at a wildlife refuge, and analyzing soil and water samples are just a few of the activities you can expect in applied science courses. If you think science, aviation, or mathematics may benefit the ministry to which God is leading you, or if you want to open the door to further studies that require a strong science foundation, consider one of the programs offered by the Applied Science Department. You also might want to add an Applied Science minor to another major to enhance your skills and make you more versatile and marketable.

Meet the Department Chair Dr. Curtis Malmanger, Chair of the Applied Science Department and a professor at Maranatha since 1988, loves teaching math. Dr. Malmanger works with Dr. Paul Molitor, the science program coordinator, to see that the department runs smoothly in offering courses that meet the General Education core. They also assist the Teacher Education Department in areas of mathematics education, science education, and elementary teacher education. While earning his PhD in applied statistics from the University of Northern Colorado in 1988, Dr. Malmanger entitled his dissertation “A Statistical Word Study of the Book of Hebrews as to Its Pauline Authorship.”

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Aviation

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Disaster relief • Flight instructor • Private pilot • Captain • Co-pilot • Flight engineer • Commercial pilot • Search and rescue • Air traffic controller • Crop duster • Firefighting pilot • Traffic monitor

Always wanted to fly? Here’s a way to pursue your dream—and get college credit for it. Maranatha offers an Aviation minor in conjunction with Wisconsin Aviation, Inc., of Watertown, providing such courses as Primary Flight & Ground Training, Advanced Flight, Instrument Rating, Commercial Rating, and Multi-Engine Rating. The program allows students to obtain appropriate flight training for a variety of licenses and purposes, including missionary aviation, business aviation, or personal use. Even if you aren’t interested in the Aviation minor or concentration, you are still free to take flight training.

Real Life Derek Black (‘05) and wife Laura (Chapman, ‘04) have moved to Bethel, a western Alaska village hub that will serve as their headquarters as they begin transitioning to their discipleship and church planting goals throughout Alaska’s native village communities. “Our passion is local church planting among the Yup’ik Eskimo region, supported in part with the tools of aviation and nursing, “ Black said. “It is our passion to see God grip native Alaskans more authentically with the Gospel, as He raises up more committed followers who will in turn stand in the gap for their own people.” Black said that, while studying aviation at Maranatha, his flight instructors tailored lessons to simulate types of flying he would encounter in Alaska.

Aviation Minor Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

AVIA

101

Primary Flight & Ground School Training

2

AVIA

102

Private Pilot Rating

3

AVIA

201

Advanced Flight & Instrument Ground School

3

AVIA

202

Instrumental Rating

4

AVIA

302

Commercial Pilot Rating

3

AVIA

320

Multi-Engine Rating

2

AVIA

321

Multi-Engine Instrument Rating

2

AVIA

322

Multi-Engine Commercial Rating

2

Minimum Hours Required

21

Offered in cooperation with Wisconsin Aviation, Inc., of Watertown.

Aviation Concentration Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

AVIA

101

Primary Flight & Ground School Training

2

AVIA

102

Private Pilot Rating

3

AVIA

201

Advanced Flight & Instrument Ground School

3

AVIA

202

Instrumental Rating

4

Minimum Hours Required

12

Offered in cooperation with Wisconsin Aviation, Inc., of Watertown.

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Applied Science

facebook.com/maranathaOSA

Late-Nite Skate Powder Puff Football Wii Tournament Bonfires Pro Sports Games Dodgeball

Community Service Blood Drive Society Outings Symphony Concerts Formal Gala Bowling

Talent Show Soccer Spirit Week Volleyball Gamers’ Lock-In Basketball

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Biology

Environmental Track General Track Pre-Medical Track

Are you curious about how living organisms work and interact? From classifying various forms of organisms to studying plants and animals, Maranatha’s Biology major challenges students to ask questions, make observations, analyze evidence, and solve problems in a quest to increase their understanding of the world God created.

Minor

Track

Career Options • • • • • • • • • •

Botanist Biochemist Cell biologist Ecologist Physiologist Marine biologist Park ranger Zoo biologist Life science educator Biotechnologist

• • • • • • • • •

Forensic scientist Doctor Physician assistant Physical therapist Veterinarian Dentist Nurse Health care professional Athletic trainer

Choose one of the Biology major’s three tracks: The pre-medical track equips students with the academic and laboratory skills needed to pursue graduate education in biology-related fields such as medicine, sports medicine, physical therapy, and physician assistant programs. The environmental science track prepares students to pursue graduate education in several ecological disciplines, including atmospheric sciences, ecology, environmental chemistry, and geosciences. The general track is the best choice for those seeking a broad preparation for further work toward other science professions and for research positions.

Suggested Schedule Year 1 General Biology 1 4 General Chemistry 1 4 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 2 Anatomy and Physiology 1 (PM Track) 4 Vertebrate Zoology (ES Track) 4 General Science Elective (GN Track) 4 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Humanities Elective 3 Calculus 1 5 ES Track 16 GN Track 16 PM Track 16

Year 3 Organic Chemistry 1 4 Microbiology 4 Technical Writing 3 Botany (ES Track) 4 Ecology (ES Track) 4 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 (PM, GN Track) 3 Microsoft Excel (PM, GN Track) 1 ES Track 19 GN Track 15 PM Track 15 Year 4 Cell and Molecular Biology 1 3 General Physics 1 (PM Track) 4 General Science Elective (GN Track) 4 Bible Elective 2 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 (ES Track) 3 Open Elective 4 ES Track 12 GN Track 13 PM Track 13

General Biology 2 General Chemistry 2 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 The Modern World

4 4 2 3 3 16

Invertebrate Zoology Probability and Statistics Anatomy and Physiology 2 (PM Track) General Science Elective (GN Track) Principles of Bible Study Literature Elective Microsoft Excel (ES Track) Open Elective (ES Track) ES Track GN Track PM Track

4 3 4 4 2 3 1 3 16 16 16

Summer School: Genetics

3

Biochemistry 4 Organic Chemistry 2 (PM Track) 4 Laboratory & Fld Investigation (ES Track) 2 General Science Elective (GN Track) 4 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Elective 2 Modern Creationary Thought 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 ES Track 15 GN Track 17 PM Track 17 Cell and Molecular Biology 2 Apologetics General Physics 2 (PM Track) Soil & Water Resources & Conservation (ES Track) Christian Life 3 American Studies Elective Humanities Elective Open Elective (GN Track) ES Track GN Track PM Track

ES: Environmental Science Track; PM: Pre-Medical Track; GN: General Track. Classes in green should only be taken in the track listed.

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Applied Science Biology Course Requirements Code

Course

Core Requirements (49 hours) ASSC 120 General Biology 1 ASSC 121 General Biology 2 ASSC 141 General Chemistry 1 ASSC 142 General Chemistry 2 ASSC 232 Invertebrate Zoology ASSC 234 Microbiology ASSC 325 Genetics ASSC 338 Organic Chemistry 1 ASSC 340 Biochemistry ASSC 436 Cell & Molecular Biology 1 ASSC 437 Cell & Molecular Biology 2 ASMA 238 Probability and Statistics HUEN 241 Technical Writing HUPH 433 Apologetics

Hours 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 4 4 3 3 3 3 2

Environmental Science Track Requirements (13 hours) ASSC 229 Botany 4 ASSC 233 Vertebrate Zoology 4 ASSC 330 Ecology 4 ASSC 331 Soil & Water Resources & Conservation 3 ASSC 433 Laboratory & Field Investigation 2

Course Distribution Biology Major-Enviromental Science Track Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

66 24 31 7 128

General Biology Track Requirements Additional Science Electives (16 hours)

Course Distribution

Why study for a secular occupation at Maranatha? At Maranatha, we believe the Lord’s work does not take place only at churches or mission fields. God calls most Christians to work in secular careers. In fact, if secular work is what God has called you to do, it’s not a secondclass calling—it’s for God’s glory. Christ Himself modeled “secular” work as a carpenter. At Maranatha, you can study for the vocation to which God has called you, glorifying Him and fulfilling His commands through your work.

Biology Major-General Biology Track Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

65 24 31 8 128

Pre-Medical Track Requirements (12 hours) ASSC 151 General Physics 1 ASSC 152 General Physics 2 ASSC 226 Anatomy and Physiology 1 ASSC 227 Anatomy and Physiology 2 ASSC 339 Organic Chemistry 2

4 4 4 4 4

Course Distribution Biology Major-Pre-Medical Track Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

69 24 31 4 128

Biology Minor Course Requirements Code Course ASSC 120 General Biology 1 ASSC 121 General Biology 2 ASSC 330 Ecology

Hours 4 4 4

Electives (10 Hours) ASSC 213 ASSC 226 ASSC 227 ASSC 229 ASSC 232 ASSC 233 ASSC 234 ASSC 325 ASSC 436 ASSC 437

Field Botany Anatomy and Physiology 1 Anatomy and Physiology 2 Botany Invertebrate Zoology Vertebrate Zoology Microbiology Genetics Cell & Molecular Biology 1 Cell & Molecular Biology 2

Minimum Hours Required

3 4 4 4 4 4 4 3 3 3 22

2011-2012 College Catalog 23 23

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Meet the Faculty Dr. Yingguang Liu Dr. Yingguang Liu grew up in China, where he graduated from medical school and earned a master’s degree in microbiology. He accepted Christ after attending Bible studies while pursuing his PhD at Ohio University. Dr. Liu is active in the creation science community, having attended several conferences and published papers on related topics. He teaches classes and labs at Maranatha in biology, microbiology, genetics, molecular genetics, biophysics, anatomy, and physiology.

Dr. Paul Molitor Dr. Paul Molitor came to Maranatha in 2007 from Champaign, IL, where he was employed in three unique positions. He worked as a spectroscopist for the School of Chemical Sciences at the University of Illinois, maintaining, operating, and training others in the use of the device used to measure chemical structure. He was also a chemistry instructor at Parkland College and a product quality control tester at Protasis/MRM, which manufactures magnetic resonance microsensors. Dr. Molitor teaches classes and labs in chemistry, organic chemistry, physics, and earth science.

See the complete list of faculty at www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 24 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 24 Maranatha Baptist Bible College

Applied Science

Married Students

2011-2012 College Catalog 25 25

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Mathematics Do you know where the Fibonacci sequence (1, 1, 2, 3, 5, 8…) is found in God’s creation? Demonstrating a working knowledge of math does more than impress your friends. As one of the oldest sciences, math can be used to solve puzzles, calculate percentages, and increase problemsolving skills in fields ranging from engineering and finance to science. Most importantly, math teaches us about the character of God—His wisdom, infinity, order, and glory. It helps us accomplish the work God has called us to do. A minor in math can bolster your competitiveness and preparation for future jobs and graduate work. You might even like it enough to complete a major (see Math Education, p. 94). Maranatha’s Math minor is designed to teach the logic and skill needed to do well in the classroom. Math teachers are needed today, so if you’re a secondary education major, selecting a Math minor (22 semester hours) is a good choice to make you a more versatile teacher.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Math teacher • Bank teller • Businessperson • Actuary • Computer worker • Elementary teacher • High school teacher • Scientist • Engineer • Social scientist Mathematics Minor Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

ASMA 143 Calculus 1 ASMA 232 Calculus 2 ASMA 238 Probability & Statistics ASMA 347 Foundations of Mathematics Electives (7 hours) ASMA 131 College Algebra ASMA 234 Calculus 3 ASMA 335 Advanced Geometry ASMA 339 Abstract Algebra ASMA 341 Linear Algebra ASMA 343 Statistics 2 ASMA 346 Number Theory

5 5 3 2

Minimum Hours Required

22

3 3 3 3 3 2 2

Mathematics Concentration Code Course

Hours

ASMA 131 College Algebra ASMA 238 Probability and Statistics ASMA 143 Calculus 1 Electives (3 hours) (Must be above ASMA 143)

3 3 5 3

Minimum Hours Required

14

Mathematics Minor License For Elementary Education students Code Course

Hours

* ELED 118 & 218 or ELED 228 ELED 118 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 3 ELED 218 Math for the Elementary Teacher 2 3 ELED 228 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 & 2 3 ASMA 131 College Algebra 3 ASMA 238 Probability & Statistics 3 ASMA 346 Number Theory 2 SEED 350 Teaching Mathematics 3 Electives (5-8 hours) ASMA 143 Calculus 1 5 ASMA 335 Advanced Geometry 3 ASMA 339 Abstract Algebra 3 ASMA 341 Linear Algebra 3 ASMA 347 Foundations of Mathematics 2 Minimum Hours Required 22 * Students with an ACT Math score 21 or higher may enroll in ELED 228 in place of ELED 118 and ELED 218. * Students who take ELED 228 will take 8 hours of electives.

26 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 26

Applied Science Major

Minor

Concentration

Science If you have a non-science major but are fascinated by the scientific study of the earth, human body, plants, atmosphere, classification , and other aspects of science, Maranatha offers a great Science minor from a Christian perspective. You’ll receive a useful introduction to earth science, life science, and physical science, along with an understanding of basic knowledge, methods, and limitations of the field of science. For a science major, see Science Education, page 102.

Science Minor Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Biological Science (6 hours) ASSC 120

General Biology 1

4

ASSC 121

General Biology 2

4

ASSC 213

Field Botany

3

ASSC 226

Anatomy and Physiology 1

4

ASSC 227

Anatomy and Physiology 2

4

ASSC 229

Botany

4

ASSC 232

Invertebrate Zoology

4

ASSC 233

Vertebrate Zoology

4

ASSC 234

Microbiology

4

ASSC 325

Genetics

3

ASSC 330

Ecology

4

ASSC 338

Organic Chemistry 1

4

ASSC 339

Organic Chemistry 2

4

ASSC 340

Biochemistry

4

ASSC 436

Cell & Molecular Biology 1

3

ASSC 437

Cell & Molecular Biology 2

3

Earth Science (6 hours) ASSC 141

General Chemistry 1

4

ASSC 142

General Chemistry 2

4

ASSC 151

General Physics 1

4

ASSC 152

General Physics 2

4

ASSC 235

Geology

3

ASSC 239

Meteorology

3

ASSC 242

Astronomy

3

ASSC 275

Topics in Geophysics, Geology, & Origins

2

ASSC 441

Advanced Physical Geography and Climate

3

Open Science Electives 10 Minimum Hours Required

Real Life Andrea Ray (’11) received a full scholarship to Purdue University’s Interdisciplinary Life Sciences program, where she is pursuing a doctorate in microbiology. “My goal is to teach microbiology, virology, and cell and molecular biology in a Christian college,” Ray said. Her research at Purdue deals with an enzyme in E. coli bacteria, also found in human cells, which may have an application to cancer research.

22

For a Science Concentration: Students will choose a minimum of 14 science credits from the list above.

Science Minor License

For Elementary Education students Code Course

Hours

ELED

261

Biology, Ecology, & Environmental Science for E.T. 4

ELED

262

Chemistry & Physics for the Elem.Teacher

4

ELED

263

Astronomy, Geology, & Meteorology for E.T.

4

Electives (12 hours) ASSC

120

General Biology 1

4

ASSC

121

General Biology 2

4

ASSC

141

General Chemistry 1

4

ASSC

142

General Chemistry 2

4

ASSC

213

Field Botany

3

ASSC

226

Anatomy and Physiology 1

4

ASSC

227

Anatomy and Physiology 2

4

ASSC 229

Botany

4

ASSC

232

Invertebrate Zoology

4

ASSC

233

Vertebrate Zoology

4

ASSC 234

Microbiology

4

ASSC 235

Geology

3

ASSC 239

Meteorology

3

ASSC 330

Ecology

3

ASSC

Adv. Physical Geography and Climate

3

441

Minimum Hours Required

24

2011-2012 College Catalog 27 27

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Bible & Church Ministries Department

28

Bible & Church

About the Department Why are we here? Are we just the product of random chance, a spark of the divine, or the creation of a personal God? What about suffering and evil? Answers to the tough issues of life don’t come easily. In today’s confused world, it’s important to know what we believe and why. Maranatha’s Bible and Church Ministries Department teaches a biblical worldview, helping you understand, interpret, and apply biblical truth to all of life—from the origin of the universe to the development of Christian character and convictions. You’ll interact with godly faculty who believe and teach the Bible as the verbally inspired, inerrant Word of God. They’re also committed to the local church as the central focus of God’s plan for the church age. With seven majors and four minors to choose from, you’ll be equipped for God-honoring service in the local church and effective witness for Christ.

Meet the Department Chair Brian Trainer, Chair of the Bible and Church Ministries Department, loves being in ministry. With more than 25 years of experience as a pastor, church planter, college professor, and frequent traveler in the United States and overseas, he is passionate about encouraging young people to give themselves completely to Christ and make Godhonoring choices in the crucial years of young adulthood. He summarizes his goal for the department: “To be involved in Christian ministry is an utmost privilege, a solemn responsibility, a divine stewardship, and an extreme joy. Our desire is to train individuals who understand and appreciate the opportunity of being vocationally involved in handling the Word of God.”

29

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Biblical Counseling Where do people go for answers to depression, broken relationships, divorce, drug and alcohol abuse, pornography, and other problems? Many turn to modern psychology, which fails to give hope that troubles can be permanently resolved; it cannot solve problems of the heart. Others seek help from counselors who blend modern psychology with the Bible, failing to fully draw from the Bible’s strength. Biblical counselors use the mind-renewing power of the all-sufficient Word of God, which contains all we need for life and godliness, to teach right living, rebuke wrongdoing, correct wrong thinking, and train in righteousness (2 Timothy 3:16). The Bible offers hope to change lives for God’s glory. If you could see yourself offering biblical counsel to hurting individuals, you will find that this degree program offers a solid theological base and a useful introduction to counseling skills. For further study, a Master of Arts in Biblical Counseling is offered at Maranatha Baptist Seminary.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Christian school counselor • Crisis pregnancy counselor • Youth worker • Christian group home counselor • Christian addiction program counselor • Marriage counselor

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 General Psychology 3 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Introduction to Biblical Counseling 3 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Music Appreciation (Women) 2 Women: 16 Men: 16 Year 2 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Gender Issues in Counseling (Women) 3 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Greek Grammar 1 (Men) 4 Minor (Women) 3 Math or Science Elective 3 Literature Elective 3 Women: 16 Men: 16 Year 3 Theology 1 3 Proverbs (Women) 2 Bible Elective (Men) 2 The Biblical Counselor 3 Homiletics 2 (Men) 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Minor (Women) 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 Open Elective (Women) 3 Open Elective (Men) 2 Women: 16 Men: 16

Old or New Testament Survey 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 English Composition 2 3 The Modern World 3 Math or Science Elective 3 Music Appreciation (Men) 2 Minor (Women) 3 Open Elective (Women) 2 Women: 16 Men: 15 Life of Christ 2 Bible Elective 2 Counseling Problems & Procedures 2 Counseling & Psychology 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Biblical Interpretation 3 Greek Grammar 2 (Men) 4 Minor (Women) 3 Women: 14 Men: 17 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Christian Life 3 1 Theology 2 3 Pauline Epistles (Women) 2 Bible Elective (Men) 2 The Christian Home 2 Counseling Seminar 2 Homiletics 3 (Men) 2 Minor (Women) 3 Open Elective (Women) 3 Open Elective (Men) 2 Women: 16 Men: 16

Summer: Internship 2 Year 4 Old Testament Biblical Theology 2 Theology 4 2 Bible Elective (Women) 2 Pastoral Epistles (Men) 2 Bible Elective 2 Minor (Women) 3 Ethics 2 American Studies Elective 3 Open Elective (Men) 2 Women: 16 Men: 15

30 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 30

New Testament Biblical Theology 2 Theology 3 2 Isaiah (Men) 2 Bible Elective 2 Counseling Techniques 3 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Apologetics 2 Open Elective (Women) 5 Women: 16 Men: 15

Bible & Church Biblical Counseling Major Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Counseling Requirements (Women: 63 hours, Men: 62 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology 3 BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling 3 BICO 242 Counseling Problems and Procedures 2 BICO 248 The Biblical Counselor 3 BICO 255 Gender Issues in Counseling * 3 BICO 265 Counseling & Psychology 2 BICO 348 Counseling Seminar 2 CHMS 420 Internship 2 CHMS 427 The Christian Home 2 BICO 448 Counseling Techniques 3 Bible Requirements BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey 2 BIBI 108 New Testament Survey 2 BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism 1 BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview 1 BIBI 212 Life of Christ 2 BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage 3 BIBI 230 Proverbs * 2 BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership 1 BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles * 2 BIBI 414 Old Testament Biblical Theology 2 BIBI 415 New Testament Biblical Theology 2 BIBI 421 Theology 1: Theology, Christololgy, Pneumatology 3 BIBI 422 Theology 2: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Soteriology 3 BIBI 423 Theology 3: Bibliology and Ecclesiology 2 BIBI 424 Theology 4: Angelology and Eschatology 2 † BIBI 430 Isaiah 2 BIBI 470 Pastoral Epistles † 2

Biblical Counseling Minor Course Requirements Code Course HUPS 131 BICO 241 BICO 242 BICO 248 BICO 265 BICO 348 CHMS 427 BICO 448 Choose one: BICO 255 EDUC 303

Hours

General Psychology Introduction to Biblical Counseling Counseling Problems & Procedures The Biblical Counselor Counseling & Psychology Counseling Seminar Christian Home Counseling Techniques

3 3 2 3 2 2 2 3

Gender Issues (women only) Education Psychology

3 3

Minimum Hours Required

Men’s Ministry Component † (14 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life and Leadership BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry BIPA 324 Theol. & Prac. of Discipleship & Christian Education BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling BIPA 472 Fundamentalism

23

Students who select the Biblical Counseling minor must take BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation in place of BIBC Principles of Bible Study.

Biblical Counseling Concentration Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

BICO BICO BICO BICO

3 2 3 2

241 242 248 265

Introduction to Biblical Counseling Counseling Problems & Procedures The Biblical Counselor Counseling & Psychology

Electives (5 hours) Choose One HUPS 131 General Psychology BICO 255 Gender Issues (women only) EDUC 303 Educational Psychology Choose One CHMS 427 The Christian Home Other Counseling Course Minimum Hours Required

Bible Electives (Women: 8 hours, Men: 10 hours) (Men: must include Pauline and OT course) BIBI 210 The World of the New Testament 2 BIBI 215 Hebrew History 2 BIBI 223 Joshua and Judges 2 BIBI 225 Ezra and Nehemiah 2 BIBI 230 Proverbs 2 BIBI 285 Gospel of John 2 BIBI 290 Johannine Epistles 2 BIBI 292 Daniel and Revelation 2 BIBI 293 Romans 2 BIBI 294 Matthew 2 BIBI 335 Psalms & Counseling 2 BIBI 340 Luke 2 BIBI 350 Acts 2 BIBI 360 1 and 2 Corinthians 2 BIBI 370 Galatians 2 BIBI 380 Hebrews 2 BIBI 383 James and I Peter 2 BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles 2 BIBC 232 Modern Creationary Thought 2

3 3 3 2 2

15

2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Basic Skills Proficiency (Women: 3 hours, Men: 15 hours) BIGK 111 Greek Grammar 1 † 4 BIGK 112 Greek Grammar 2 † 4 BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation 3 BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition † 2 BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition † 2 † required for men * required for women Course Distribution for Women Biblical Counseling Major Basic Skills Proficiency Selected Minor (required) General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

63 3 18 31 13 128

Course Distribution for Men Biblical Counseling Major Men’s Ministry Component Basic Skills Proficiency General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

62 14 15 31 6 128

2011-2012 College Catalog 31 31

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Biblical Languages How do you reach the entire world with God’s Word when some people groups don’t have a copy of the Bible in their language? If you have a burden for Bible translation, or if you enjoy breaking down Scripture passages to study them as they were originally written, consider Biblical Languages—Maranatha’s newest major. This program is for serious students who expect rigorous study. The Biblical Languages major combines 31 hours of language classes—Greek and Hebrew grammar, linguistics, sociolinguistics, reading, exegesis—with general studies and biblical studies core classes and a 20-hour ministry component. Biblical Languages majors will begin studying Greek during their freshman year. “This program will have special appeal for those who have a desire for Bible translation work or collegiate and seminary instruction,” Bible Department Chair Brian Trainer said. “The hermeneutic circle begins with an understanding of the text of Scripture. That understanding of the text helps the reader make informed theological decisions.”

Minor

Track

Career Options • Bible translator • Seminary professor • Curriculum writer • Linguist • Pastor • Missionary • Assistant pastor • Youth pastor

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Greek Grammar 1 4 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Math or Science Elective 2 Women: 15 Men: 17 Year 2 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Bible Elective 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Greek Reading 3 Literature Elective 3 Music Appreciation 2 Minor (Women) 3 Women: 17 Men: 16 Year 3 Christian Life 3 1 Theology 1 3 Bible Elective 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Homiletics 2 (Men) 2 Exegetical Method 2 Minor (Women) 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 Women: 13 Men: 14

Old or New Testament Survey 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Greek Grammar 2 4 English Composition 2 3 The Modern World 3 Minor (Women) 3 Women: 15 Men: 14 Biblical Interpretation 3 Bible Elective 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Exegetical Grammar 3 Minor (Women) 3 Math or Science Elective 3 Open Elective (Men) 3 Women: 18 Men: 16 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Theology 2 3 Bible Elective 2 Homiletics 3 (Men) 2 General Epistles or Paul’s Epistles 3 Minor (Women) 3 American Studies Elective 3 Open Elective (Women) 3 Women: 17 Men: 15

Summer: Internship 2 Year 4 Theology 4 2 Old Testament Biblical Theology 2 Bible Elective 2 Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Linguistics 3 Hebrew Grammar 1 3 Minor (Women) 3 Ethics 2 Women: 17 Men: 16

32 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 32

Minsitry Component (Men) 2 Theology 3 2 New Testament Biblical Theology 2 Biblical Studies Seminar 2 Bible Electives 2 Advanced Linguistics: Sociolinguistics 3 Hebrew Grammar 2 3 Apologetics 2 Open Elective (Women) 2 Women: 18 Men: 18

Bible & Church Biblical Languages Major Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Biblical Studies Requirements BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey BIBI 108 New Testament Survey BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership BIBI 414 Old Testament Biblical Theology BIBI 415 New Testament Biblical Theology CHMS 420 Internship BIBI 421 Theology 1: Theology, Christololgy, Pneumatology BIBI 422 Theology 2: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Soteriology BIBI 423 Theology 3: Bibliology and Ecclesiology BIBI 424 Theology 4: Angelology and Eschatology GBS 503 Biblical Studies Seminar

2 2 1 1 3 3 1 2 2 2 3 3 2 2 2

Electives (12 hours) Must choose one OT course and one Pauline course. BIBI 210 The World of the New Testament 2 BIBI 215 Hebrew History 2 BIBI 223 Joshua and Judges 2 BIBI 225 Ezra and Nehemiah 2 BIBI 230 Proverbs 2 BIBI 245 Jeremiah & Exekial 2 BIBI 285 Gospel of John 2 BIBI 290 Johannine Epistles 2 BIBI 292 Daniel and Revelation 2 BIBI 293 Romans 2 BIBI 294 Matthew 2 BIBI 335 Psalms & Counseling 2 BIBI 340 Luke 2 BIBI 350 Acts 2 BIBI 360 1 and 2 Corinthians 2 BIBI 370 Galatians 2 BIBI 380 Hebrews 2 BIBI 383 James and 1 Peter 2 BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles 2 BIBC 232 Modern Creationary Thought 2

Greek Minor Course Requirements Code Course BIGK BIGK BIGK BIGK BIGK

111 112 213 214 314

Hours

Greek Grammar 1 Greek Grammar 2 Greek Reading Exegetical Grammar Exegetical Method

4 4 3 3 2

Greek Electives (3 hours) BIGK 461 General Epistles BIGK 462 Paul’s Epistles

3 3

Minimum Hours Required

19

Ancient Languages Minor Course Requirements Code Course BIGK BIGK BIGK BIGK BIGK

111 112 213 214 314

Greek Grammar 1 Greek Grammar 2 Greek Reading Exegetical Grammar Exegetical Method

Hours 4 4 3 3 2

Greek Electives (select one) BIGK 461 General Epistles (Greek) BIGK 462 Paul’s Epistles (Greek)

3 3

Hebrew Requirements BIHE 411 Hebrew Grammar 1 BIHE 412 Hebrew Grammar 2

3 3

Minimum Hours Required

25

Biblical Languages (31 hours) BIGK 111 Greek Grammar 1 4 BIGK 112 Greek Grammar 2 4 BIGK 213 Greek Reading 3 BIGK 214 Exegetical Grammar 3 BIGK 314 Exegetical Method 2 Greek Exegesis Elective (Choose one) 3 BIGK 461 General Epistles BIGK 462 Paul’s Epistles BIHE BIHE CHMI CHMI

411 412 472 473

Hebrew Grammar 1 Hebrew Grammar 2 Linguistics 3 Advanced Linguistics: Sociolinguistics

3 3 3

Men’s Ministry Component (20 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life and Leadership BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry BIPA 324 Theology & Practice of Discipleship & Christian Education BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition (men only) BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition (men only) BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling BIPA 472 Fundamentalism BIPA 473 Church Administration and Finance

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Women’s Ministry Component (18 hours) Select a Minor

18

Course Distribution for Women Biblical Studies Major Biblical Languages Minor Required General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum program hours required

43 31 18 31 5 128

Course Distribution for Men Biblical Studies Major Biblical Languages Ministry Component General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

43 31 20 31 3 128

2011-2012 College Catalog 33 33

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Biblical Studies If you want a deeper understanding of the Bible, but are not sure God’s plan for your life includes full-time vocational ministry, consider the Biblical Studies major. This major is structured to appeal to those who desire a combination of Bible courses and a broad-based liberal arts core—math, science, literature, music, communications, and history. You will enjoy learning from the top professors in both the Bible and Church Ministries and Humanities departments.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Local church work • Faith-based charities • Ministry support organizations • Camps • Schools • Further study

The Biblical Studies major prepares Christians who want to become leaders in their local church as well as in faith-based charities and organizations, camps, schools, and other groups that help advance God’s work. The Biblical Studies major is also an attractive option for students transferring from other colleges who wish to pursue Bible instruction while retaining college credits from their previous studies. You can continue to pursue your original degree plan while adding a deeper knowledge of God’s Word.

34 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 34

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 The Modern World 3 Music Appreciation 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Math or Science Elective 3 16 Year 2 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Bible Elective 2 Biblical Greek or Foreign Language 3 Bible and Church Minstries Elective 3 Liberal Art Courses 3 Minor 3 18 Year 3 Bible Doctrine 1 3 Christian Life 3 1 Bible and Church Minstries Elective 3 Biblical Greek or Foreign Language 3 Liberal Art Courses 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 Minor 3 18 Year 4 Bible Elective 2 Bible and Church Minstries Elective 3 Liberal Art Courses 3 American Studies Elective 3 Ethics 2 Minor 3 16

Old or New Testament Survey Bible and Church Minstries Elective Liberal Art Courses English Composition 2 Math or Science Elective Minor

2 2 2 3 3 3 15

Bible Elective Bible and Church Minstries Elective Biblical Greek or Foreign Language Principles of Bible Study Liberal Art Courses Minor

2 3 3 2 3 3 16

Bible Doctrine 2 Bible and Church Minstries Elective Biblical Greek or Foreign Language Liberal Art Courses Minor

3 3 3 3 3 15

Bible and Church Minstries Elective Liberal Art Courses Apologetics Literature Elective Open Elective

3 3 2 3 3 14

Bible & Church Biblical Studies Major Course Requirements Code Course

Real Life Earl Martin (’88) is the founder and director of Mystery Ministries LLC (www.mysteryministries.net) and Mr. E TV (www.mre.tv), author of a Christian mystery novel for teens (Straight Up Mysteries), and three Scripture memory CDs (Sing the Bible with Mr. E). According to the website, “Earl Martin has the heartbeat to present Christ to young people in an epic way by producing and providing carefully crafted gospel media that will reach them where they are–on the Web.”

Hours

Biblical Studies Requirements BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey BIBI 108 New Testament Survey BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview BIBC 212 Principles of Bible Study BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership BIBI 315 Bible Doctrine 1 BIBI 316 Bible Doctrine 2

2 2 1 1 2 3 1 3 3

Electives (6 Hours) BIBI 215 Hebrew History BIBI 223 Joshua and Judges BIBI 225 Ezra and Nehemiah BIBI 230 Proverbs BIBI 245 Jeremiah & Ezekiel BIBI 285 Gospel of John BIBI 290 Johannine Epistles BIBI 292 Daniel and Revelation BIBI 293 Romans BIBI 294 Matthew BIBI 335 Psalms & Counseling BIBI 340 Luke BIBI 350 Acts BIBI 360 1 and 2 Corinthians BIBI 370 Galatians BIBI 380 Hebrews BIBI 383 James and 1 Peter BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles BIBC 232 Modern Creationary Thought

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Bible and Church Minstries Electives (20 Hours) Must be BIBI, BICO, CHMS, CHMI courses (not BIPA) Biblical Greek or Foreign Language (12 Hours) (2 years of the same language) Liberal Art Courses (20 Hours) Course Distribution Biblical Studies Major Bible and Church Ministries Courses Biblical Greek or Foreign Language Minor Liberal Arts Courses General Studies Core Open Electives

24 20 12 18 20 31 3

Minimum Hours Required

128

2011-2012 College Catalog 35 35

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Two Year Program

Christian Ministry

Minor

Track

Two Year Degree - Associates of Arts Christian Ministry Course Requirements Code Course

This two-year program is an excellent way to prepare for support ministries in the local church or for additional education. If you want to work with children in a day-care ministry, teach Sunday school, or minister to women, this Associate of Arts degree might be for you. It will equip you with useful skills such as Sunday school administration, storytelling, and teaching techniques. The biblical and general studies cores undergird your ministry classes to give you a useful introduction to the important work of the local church.

Hours

Christian Ministry (24 hours) Select courses in Church Ministries, Biblical Counseling, Pastoral Studies, Missions, or Bible. Biblical Studies Core (17 hours) BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey BIBI 108 New Testament Survey BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview BIBC 212 Principles of Bible Study BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage BIBI 315 Bible Doctrine 1 BIBI 316 Bible Doctrine 2

2 2 1 1 2 3 3 3

General Studies Core (17 hours) Rhetoric and Communications (5-8 hours) CASP 111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 HUEN 121 English Composition 1 3 HUEN 122 English Composition 2 3 Humanities (3 hours) HUHI 130 The Modern World General Core Electives (6-9 hours) Literature or Music Electives (0-3) HUEN 232 American Masterpieces HUEN 233 English Masterpieces 1 HUEN 234 English Masterpieces 2 FIMU 236 Music Appreciation Private or Group Music Lessons Performing Groups

3

3 3 3 2 1 or 2 per semester 0.5 semester

Writing Elective (0-3) HUEN 236 Composition and Literature 3 HUEN 237 Journalism 3 HUEN 239 Adavanced Writing 3 HUEN 241 Technical Writing 3 HUEN 421 Creative Writing 3 Any mathematics course (0-3) 3 Any science course (0-3) 3 Technology Elective (0-3) BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access CADM 266 Web Site Design 1 CADM 267 Web Site Design 2 BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing

1 1 3 3 3

Course Distribution Christian Ministry Concentration Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

24 17 17 6 64

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Ministry Electives Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 Fundamentals of Public Speaking Open Elective Year 2 Christian Ministry Electives Baptist Heritage Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 General Studies Core Elective

36 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 36

6 1 2 3 2 2 16

Christian Ministry Electives Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 The Modern World General Studies Core Elective Open Elective

3 2 3 3 3 2 16

7 3 3 3 16

Christian Ministry Electives Christian Life 2 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Principles of Bible Study Open Elective

8 1 3 2 2 16

Bible & Church

Meet the Faculty Dr. David Saxon If you wish to enroll in one of Dr. David Saxon’s classes, sign up early! Maranatha students love his candor, wit, and depth. Dr. Saxon has led many workshops and seminars outside of the classroom and published several articles on topics related to Baptist history. “Maranatha is a greenhouse for cultivating spiritual leaders and then sending them out to prosper in other environments,” Dr. Saxon said. “As a teacher in this context, I find my own spiritual life nurtured daily.”

Dr. Bruce Meyer Dr. Bruce Meyer teaches in both Maranatha Baptist Bible College and Maranatha Baptist Seminary. His previous ministries included time as a pastor, teacher, and school administrator. Dr. Meyer specializes in biblical counseling. He is a featured speaker on counseling-related topics at many area churches, conferences, and retreats. Dr. Meyer’s favorite speaking topics include Biblical/theological studies, counseling (including addictions), parent/teen relationships, marriage enrichment, ministry in times of crisis, overcoming stress, and sexual purity. He is also the author and presenter of the Upstream Seminar, which encourages purity in men.

See the complete list of faculty at www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 37

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Church Ministries Do you desire practical training to lead ministries in the local church? For a well-rounded degree that prepares you to serve in important support roles, the Church Ministries major is an excellent option. Men can prepare to serve as an assistant pastor, youth pastor, Christian education director, song leader, or missionary. Because some of these positions are not necessarily paid within the local church, consider a minor in a marketable skill such as business or education.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Assistant pastor • Youth pastor • Song leader • Camp worker • Christian education director • Missionary

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Missions Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey Ministry Component English Composition 1 Fundamentals of Public Speaking Math or Science Elective Year 2 Introduction to Biblical Counseling Christian Life 2 Baptist Heritage Bible Elective Ministry Component Minor American Studies Elective Year 3

2 1 2 2 3 2 3 15

New or Old Testament Survey Ministry Component English Composition 2 The Modern World Music Appreciation Math or Science Elective

2 2 3 3 2 3 15

3 1 3 2 2 3 3 17

Counseling Problems & Procedures Ministry Elective Life of Christ Bible Elective Ministry Component Biblical Interpretation Minor

2 2 2 2 2 3 3 16

Philosophy & Practice of Children’s Ministry 3

Students at Maranatha attend about 80 local Baptist churches near Watertown. Students are involved in ministry in their church, leading Bible studies, working with the teens or youth, playing their instruments or singing, and much more.

38 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 38

Ministry Electives 2 Theology 1 3 Christian Life 3 1 Ministry Component 2 Homiletics 2 2 Minor 3 16 Summer: Internship 2 Year 4 Christian Camping 2 Ministry Elective 2 Theology 4 2 Ministry Component 2 Minor 3 Humanities Elective 4 Open Elective 2 17

Ministry Component 2 Theology 2 3 Homiletics 3 2 Minor 3 Literature Elective 3 Open Elective 3 16

The Christian Home Ministry Elective Theology 3 Ministry Component Minor Apologetics

2 3 2 2 3 2 14

Bible & Church Church Ministries Major: Men Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Church Ministries Requirements (16 hours) CHMI 102 Introduction to Missions CHMS 231 Philosophy & Practice of Children’s Ministry BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling BICO 242 Counseling Problems and Procedures CHMS 420 Internship CHMS 427 The Christian Home CHMS 428 Christian Camping

2 3 3 2 2 2 2

Ministry Electives (9 hours) Select courses in Church Ministries, Biblical Counseling, Pastoral Studies, Missions, or Bible. Bible Requirements (26 hours) BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey 2 BIBI 108 New Testament Survey 2 BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism 1 BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview 1 BIBI 212 Life of Christ 2 BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage 3 BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership 1 BIBI 421 Theology 1 3 BIBI 422 Theology 2 3 BIBI 423 Theology 3 2 BIBI 424 Theology 4 2 Bible Electives (4 hours must include Pauline and OT course) 4

Real Life Michael Fiocchi (’95) earned his bachelor’s degree in Church Ministries (Missions concentration) at Maranatha before beginning his current ministry serving the Lord at New Hope Baptist Church in Albania with his wife Jennifer. “A Church Ministries major helps tremendously on the mission field,” Fiocchi said. “On many occasions, the missionary must have a practical knowledge of a variety of ministries. Church Ministries gave me that direction. I have taught the nationals many of the classes I took at Maranatha.”

Ministry Component (16 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life and Leadership BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry BIPA 324 Theol. & Pract. of Discipleship & Christian Education BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling BIPA 472 Fundamentalism BIPA 473 Church Administration and Finance

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Basic Skills Proficiency (7 hours) BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition

3 2 2

Course Distribution Church Ministries Major Ministry Component Basic Skills Proficiency Minor General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

51 16 7 18 31 5 128

Church Ministries Minor: Men Code Course CHMI BIPA BIPA CHMS BICO BIPA BIPA BIPA

102 126 212 231 241 323 327 328

Introduction to Missions Theology & Practice of Public Worship Biblical Interpretation Philosophy & Practice of Children’s Ministry Introduction to Biblical Counseling Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition

Electives (4 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life and Leadership BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism CHMS 427 Christian Home CHMS 428 Christian Camping Minimum Hours Required

Hours 2 2 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 23

Church Ministries Concentration: Men Code Course CHMI 102 Introduction to Missions BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship CHMS 231 Phil. & Practice of Children’s Ministry BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry Minimum Hours Required

Hours 2 2 3 3 2 12

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Bible & Church

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Missions Do you want to be used by God to shine the light of the gospel through global evangelism? As spiritual darkness becomes more pervasive around the world, Maranatha is intensifying its efforts to train the next generation of Christian leaders to reach out to an increasingly global society in creative, God-honoring ways. Maranatha’s missions program includes a Bible core curriculum that emphasizes core doctrines and biblical literacy and also teaches students to deal with competing philosophies, current trends, and cross-cultural issues. In response to challenges from urbanization, technology, pluralism, and restricted access countries, the missions program includes a strong linguistics curriculum and an emphasis on understanding worldviews. Missions majors also receive practical training, with four Global Encounters missions trips to choose from annually, as well as online education options for those who intern under the mentorship of a veteran missionary. A Missions minor can be combined with a major such as business or education to allow you to minister effectively overseas as a teacher or businessperson. Whether you’re interested in church planting—the primary thrust in fundamental Baptist missions—or working in an orphanage, inner-city rescue mission, or foreign classroom, Maranatha’s missions program is ready to assist you!

Minor

Career Options • Missionary • Assistant pastor • Youth pastor • Camp worker • Christian education director

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Theology of Missions 2 Introduction to Missions 2 Ministry Component (Men) 2 Intro to Sociology 3 Minor (Women) 3 Ministry Component (Men) 2 English Composition 2 3 English Composition 1 3 The Modern World 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Math or Science Elective 3 Women 13 Men 15 Women 16 Men 15 Year 2 Christian Life 2 1 Life of Christ 2 Baptist Heritage 3 Bible Elective 2 Comparative Religions 2 Biblical Interpretation 3 Ministry Component (Men) 2 Ministry Component 2 Greek Grammar 1 (Men) 4 Greek Grammar 2 (Men) 4 Minor (Women) 3 Minor (Women) 3 Math or Science Elective 3 Literature Elective 3 Open Elective (Women) 3 Women 15 Men 16 Women 15 Men 15 Summer: Cultural Anthropology and Communication 3 Year 3 Christian Life 3 1 Theology 1 3 Greek Reading or Modern Foreign Language 3 Homiletics 2 (Men) 2 Minor (Women) 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 American Studies Elective 3 Women 15 Men 14 Summer: Internship 2 Year 4 Theology 4 2 Bible Elective (Women) 2 Church Planting (Men) 2 Educational Psychology 3 Exegetical Method (2) or Modern Foreign Language 3 Ministry Component (Men) 2 Minor (Women) 3 Ethics 2 Women 15 Men 14

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Track

Ministry Component 2 Theology 2 3 Acts 2 History of Christian Missions 3 Exegetical Grammar or Modern Foreign Language 3 Homiletics 3 (Men) 2 Minor (Women) 3 Music Appreciation 2 Women 18 Men 17 Linguistics 3 Ministry Component 2 Theology 3 2 Methods in Mentoring 2 Missions Seminar 2 Exegetical Method (2) or Modern Foreign Language 3 Pastoral Epistles (Men) 2 Apologetics 2 Women 13 Men 15

Bible & Church Missions Major Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Missions Requirements: (Women: 67 hours, Men: 69 hours) CHMI 102 Introduction to Missions 2 CHMI 110 Theology of Missions 2 HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 CHMI 226 Comparative Religions 2 EDUC 303 Educational Pyschology 3 CHMI 410 Methods of Mentoring 2 CHMI 412 Cultural Anthropology and Communication 3 CHMS 420 Internship 2 CHMI 461 Church Planting (Men) 2 CHMI 472 Linguistics 3 CHMI 477 History of Christian Missions 3 CHMI 480 Missions Seminar 2 Biblical Studies Requirements BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey 2 BIBI 108 New Testament Survey 2 BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism 1 BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview 1 BIBI 212 Life of Christ 2 BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage 3 BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership 1 BIBI 350 Acts 2 BIBI 421 Theology 1: Theology, Christololgy, Pneumatology 3 BIBI 422 Theology 2: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Soteriology 3 BIBI 423 Theology 3: Bibliology and Ecclesiology 2 BIBI 424 Theology 4: Angelology and Eschatology 2 BIBI 470 Pastoral Epistles (Men) 2 Bible Electives (Women: 4 hours, Men: 2 hours) BIBI 210 The World of the New Testament 2 BIBI 215 Hebrew History 2 BIBI 223 Joshua and Judges 2 BIBI 225 Ezra and Nehemiah 2 BIBI 230 Proverbs 2 BIBC 245 Jeremiah & Ezekial 2 BIBI 285 Gospel of John 2 BIBI 290 Johannine Epistles 2 BIBI 292 Daniel and Revelation 2 BIBI 293 Romans 2 BIBI 294 Matthew 2 BIBI 335 Psalms & Counseling 2 BIBI 340 Luke 2 BIBI 360 1 and 2 Corinthians 2 BIBI 370 Galatians 2 BIBI 380 Hebrews 2 BIBI 383 James and 1 Peter 2 BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles 2 BIBI 430 Isaiah 2 BIBC 232 Modern Creationary Thought 2 Foreign Language (part of major) 12 The student may take an additional 12 credits of Greek or two years of a modern language. Ministry Component (Women: 6 hours, Men: 14 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life and Leadership (Men) 2 BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism (Men) 2 BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship 2 BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry 2 BIPA 324 Thl. & Prct. of Discipleship & Christian Education 2 BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling (Men) 2 BIPA 472 Fundamentalism (Men) 2

Cross-Cultural Studies Minor Course Requirements Code Course HUCC 102 Introduction to Cross Cultural Studies HUCC 110 Biblical Theology of World Missions HUCC 226 Comparative Religions BIBI 350 Acts HUCC 412 Cultural Anthropology and Communication CHMI 461 Church Planting (Men) HUCC 477 History of Christian Missions

Hours 2 2 2 2 3 2 3

Ministry Electives (Women: 4 hours, Men: 2 hours) Any courses in Pastoral Studies, Church Ministries, Biblical Counseling, or Missions. 4 Minimum Hours Required

18

Basic Skills Proficiency (Women: 3 hours, Men: 15 hours) BIGK 111 Greek Grammar 1 (Men) 4 BIGK 112 Greek Grammar 2 (Men) 4 BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation 3 BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition (Men) 2 BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition (Men) 2 Course Distribution for Women Missions, Bible, and Foreign Language Ministry Component Basic Skills Proficiency Minor General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

67 6 3 18 31 3 128

Course Distribution for Men Missions, Bible, and Foreign Language Ministry Component Basic Skills Proficiency General Studies Core Minimum Hours Required

69 14 15 31 129

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Pastoral Studies In a world where many churches are theologically unsound and others are closing their doors, Maranatha is committed to preparing men biblically for seminary and service as pastors of independent, fundamental Baptist congregations. Maranatha’s degree in Pastoral Studies is designed to provide a broad knowledge of biblical studies and Greek. Under the careful guidance of Maranatha’s experienced Bible faculty, you’ll gain valuable insight into the pastoral ministry, including pastoral leadership, prayer, church administration, preaching, and counseling. You can combine this major with a variety of minors to train for work in missions, youth work, camp work, or other careers associated with the pastorate. Field work and internships are also available. If God is calling you to reach the lost and shepherd the church through pastoral ministry, Maranatha is ready to equip you.

Minor

Career Options • Pastor • Associate pastor • Assistant pastor • Youth pastor • Camp director • Missionary • Church planter

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Introduction to Biblical Counseling 3 Ministry Component 2 Greek Grammar 1 4 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 17 Year 2 Christian Life 2 1 History of Christianity 2 Life of Christ 2 Ministry Component 2 Greek Reading 3 Minor 3 Literature Elective 3 16 Year 3 Christian Life 3 1 Theology 1 3 Homiletics 2 2 Ministry Component 2 Minor 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 Music Appreciation 2 15 Summer: Internship 2 Year 4 Theology 4 Isaiah Bible Elective Ministry Component Minor Ethics Open Elective

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Track

2 2 2 2 3 2 1 14

Old or New Testament Survey Ministry Component Greek Grammar 2 English Composition 2 The Modern World Science Elective

2 2 4 3 3 3 17

Baptist Heritage Bible Elective Ministry Component Exegetical Grammar Biblical Interpretation Minor

3 2 2 3 3 3 16

Ministry Component Theology 2 Homiletics 3 Minor Math Elective American Studies Elective

2 3 2 3 3 3 16

Ministry Component Pastoral Epistles Theology 3 Biblical Studies Seminar The Christian Home Minor Apologetics

2 2 2 2 2 3 2 15

Note: If ACT English score is below 20, students will wait until Year 2 before taking Greek.

Bible & Church Pastoral Studies Major: Men Course Requirements

Real Life

Code Course

Ray Paez (’05) is the Assistant Pastor/Hispanic Pastor at East Delavan Baptist Church in Delavan, WI. Paez graduated with a BA in both Pastoral Studies and Biblical Studies, then completed his master’s degree at Maranatha (’06). He also teaches Spanish at a Christian school and serves as a chaplain for a local business. “Without question, my training … at Maranatha has proven invaluable to me in my six years in the ministry,” Paez said. “My classes were instrumental in developing my critical thinking skills and theological balance, and I would say those are two things that I really value from my education there.”

Pastoral Studies Minor: Men Code Course

Hours

Ministry Component Electives (Select four, 8 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life & Leadership 2 BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism 2 BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship 2 BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry 2 BIPA 324 Theol. & Prac. of Discipleship & Christian Education 2 BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling 2 BIPA 472 Fundamentalism 2 BIPA 473 Church Administration and Finance 2

Preaching Requirements (7 hours) BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition

Biblical Studies Requirements: (41 hours) BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey BIBI 108 New Testament Survey BIBC 110 CL 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism BIBC 210 CL 2: Christian World View BIBC 212 Life of Christ BIBC 215 History of Christianity BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling BIBC 310 CL 3: Leadership CHMS 420 Internship BIBI 421 Theology 1: Theology, Christololgy, Pneumatology BIBI 422 Theology 2: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Soteriology BIBI 423 Theology 3: Bibliology and Ecclesiology BIBI 424 Theology 4: Angelology and Eschatology CHMS 427 The Christian Home BIBI 430 Isaiah BIBI 470 Pastoral Epistles GBS 503 Biblical Studies Seminar

Hours 2 2 1 1 2 2 3 3 1 2 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 2

Bible Electives (4 hours) (Choose one Old Testament course) BIBI 215 Hebrew History 2 BIBI 223 Joshua and Judges 2 BIBI 225 Ezra and Nehemiah 2 BIBI 230 Proverbs 2 BIBI 335 Psalms & Counseling 2 (Choose one Pauline course) BIBI 293 Romans 2 BIBI 360 1 and 2 Corinthians 2 BIBI 370 Galatians 2 BIBI 395 Pauline Epistles 2 Ministy Component (16 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life & Leadership BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry BIPA 324 Theol. & Prac. of Discipleship & Christian Education BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling BIPA 472 Fundamentalism BIPA 473 Church Administration and Finance

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Basic Skills Proficiency (21 hours) BIGK 111 Greek Grammar 1 BIGK 112 Greek Grammar 2 BIGK 213 Greek Reading BIGK 214 Exegetical Grammar BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition

4 4 3 3 3 2 2

Course Distribution Biblical Studies Ministry Component Basic Skills Proficiency Minor General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

41 16 21 18 31 1 128

3 2 2

Theology Requirements (10 hours) BIBI 421 Theology 1: Theology, Christololgy, Pneumatology 3 BIBI 422 Theology 2: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Soteriology 3 BIBI 423 Theology 3: Bibliology and Ecclesiology 2 BIBI 424 Theology 4: Angelology and Eschatology 2 Note: This minor will reduce the Bible Core by 8 credits. Minimum Hours Required

25

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Youth Ministries Guiding and mentoring young people today requires time, love, wisdom, patience, and prayer—but the rewards are definitely worth the effort! Many Christians are content to live their lives privately while less advantaged youth and children are abandoned to a harsh and callous culture. Those who invest in the lives of young people, however, can make a difference for eternity. If you have a burden for the next generation, Maranatha’s youth ministries program is designed for you!

Minor

Track

Career Options • Youth work • Youth pastor • Children’s pastor • Director of youth social work program • Director of afterschool program • Camp worker • Child evangelist • Juvenile detention worker • Sunday school curriculum director/writer

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Ministry Component 2 English Composition 1 3 The Modern World 3 Music Appreciation 2 Math or Science Elective 3 16 Year 2 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Introduction to Biblical Counseling 3 First Aid & Safety 2 Ministry Elective 2 Ministry Component 2 Minor 3 16 Year 3 Christian Life 3 1 Theology 1 3 Secondary & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Ministry Component 2 Homiletics 2 2 Minor 3 Literature Elective 3 16 Summer: Internship 2 Year 4 Theology 4 Philosophy & Practice of Children’s Ministry Christian Camping Ministry Elective Ministry Component Minor Ethics

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2 3 2 2 2 3 2 16

New or Old Testament Survey Ministry Component English Composition 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking General Pyschology Math or Science Elective

2 2 3 2 3 3 15

Life of Christ Ministry Elective Ministry Component Biblical Interpretation Minor American Studies Elective

2 2 2 3 3 3 15

Ministry Component Theology 2 Bible Elective The Christian Home Ministry Elective Homiletics 3 Minor

2 3 2 2 2 2 3 16

Ministry Component Theology 3 Pastoral Epistles Bible Elective Developmental Psychology Minor Apologetics

2 2 2 2 3 3 2 16

Bible & Church Youth Ministries Major: Men Course Requirements Code Course Youth Ministries Requirements (55 hours) CHMS 231 Philosophy & Practice of Children’s Ministry HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling SEED 241 Secondary & Middle School Teaching Methods SEPE 241 First Aid & Safety CHMS 420 Internship CHMS 427 The Christian Home CHMS 428 Christian Camping

Hours 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2

Ministry Electives (8 hours) Select courses in Church Ministries, Biblical Counseling, Pastoral Studies, Missions, or Bible. Bible Requirements BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey 2 BIBI 108 New Testament Survey 2 BIBC 110 Christian Life 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism 1 BIBC 210 Christian Life 2: Christian Worldview 1 BIBI 212 Life of Christ 2 BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage 3 BIBC 310 Christian Life 3: Leadership 1 BIBI 421 Theology 1: Theology, Christololgy, Pneumatology 3 BIBI 422 Theology 2: Anthropology, Hamartiology, Soteriology 3 BIBI 423 Theology 3: Bibliology and Ecclesiology 2 BIBI 424 Theology 4: Angelology and Eschatology 2 BIBI 470 Pastoral Epistles 2 Bible Electives (4 hours) must include Pauline and OT course 4 Ministy Component (16 hours) BIPA 121 Pastoral Life and Leadership BIPA 123 Theology & Practice of Evangelism BIPA 126 Theology & Practice of Public Worship BIPA 323 Theology & Practice of Youth Ministry BIPA 324 Theol. & Pract. of Discipleship & Christian Education BIPA 471 Theology & Practice of Pastoral Counseling BIPA 472 Fundamentalism BIPA 473 Church Administration and Finance

2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Basic Skills Proficiency (7 hours) BIPA 212 Biblical Interpretation BIPA 327 Homiletics 2: Sermon Composition BIPA 328 Homiletics 3: Biblical Exposition

3 2 2

Course Distribution Youth Ministries Major Ministry Component Basic Skills Proficiency Required Minor General Studies Core Minimum Hours Required

55 16 7 18 32 128

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Bible & Church

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Business Department

50 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 50

Business

About the Department Ethical standards influence how a person manages relationships with colleagues and clients as well as how they use work time, market products, and treat company resources. Maranatha’s Department of Business offers a choice of seven majors that will give you specialized knowledge in your field and prepare you for a lifetime of service with biblical integrity. Maranatha senior Business majors scored in top 14 percent of those taking the 2012 Educational Testing Services Business Test. That standardized test is administered to more than 37,000 students in more than 400 colleges nationwide.

Meet the Department Chair Dr. Corey Pfaffe, Business Department Chair since 1989, emphasizes helping students develop professional competency and Christian character. He has a PhD in Management Science and more than 25 years of professional experience as a Certified Public Accountant. That expertise in accounting, taxes, financial management, and stewardship is applied to churches and Christian ministries as well as in the classroom. Dr. Pfaffe said positive feedback from graduates serving God long after they leave Maranatha represents “the fruit of the investment the business faculty receive for our ministry.�

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Accounting (CPA) Opportunities in accounting careers are exploding. Economic globalization means businesses are scrambling to find employees who can implement sound practices that meet international accounting standards and define tax strategies that can save their companies thousands, or even millions, of dollars.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Certified public accountant • Certified management accountant • Forensic accountant • Business manager • Tax consultant • Financial planner • Auditor • Budget analyst • Chief financial officer

The Bureau of Labor Statistics indicates companies will need to increase their accounting workforce 18 percent by 2016. Take advantage of this emerging job market, and the ministry opportunities that go along with it, by declaring an Accounting major. This major will put students on track to fulfill the rigorous requirements for earning a state CPA license. Becoming a CPA can open doors to overseas business and ministry. Corporations need accountants familiar with tax codes and business methods. Finding employment in restricted-access countries can allow Christians to share their faith with more freedom than traditional missionaries. Accountants working in America can help their churches by setting up budgeting and internal accounting systems and training volunteers to effectively utilize those systems and their accompanying software. “Helping a ministry in its financial management policies and procedures is a very effective way to demonstrate leadership in your local church,” Business Department Chair Dr. Corey Pfaffe said.

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Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Christian Life 1 1 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 15 Year 2 Microsoft Access 1 Macroeconomics 3 Intermediate Accounting 1 3 Calculus 1 5 Christian Life 2 1 Principles of Bible Study 2 Science Elective 3 18 Year 3 Principles of Management 3 Business Law 1 3 Federal Taxation 1 3 Auditing 3 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Elective 2 Open Elective 2 17 Year 4 Business Finance 3 Advanced Accounting 3 Accounting and Business Electives 6 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Open Elective 2 17 Year 5 Accounting and Business Electives 6 American Studies Elective 3 Open Electives 6 15

Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Excel 1 Principles of Accounting 2 4 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 17 Business Communication Principles of Marketing Intermediate Accounting 2 Accounting and Business Electives Bible Elective Probability and Statistics

3 3 3 3 2 3 17

Microeconomics Accounting Information Systems Accounting and Business Electives Writing Elective Speech Elective Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

3 3 3 3 2 3 17

Business Strategy Senior Capstone Accounting and Business Electives Baptist Heritage Bible Elective Literature Elective

3 6 3 2 3 17

Business Accounting (CPA) Major Course Requirements Code Course Hours Business Requirements (39 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUMG 222 Macroeconomics BUMG 223 Microeconomics BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUMG 321 Business Finance BUMG 331 Principles of Management BUMG 422 Business Law 1 BUMG 424 Business Strategy Senior Capstone

2 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 1 3 3 3 3

Accounting Core (18 hours) BUAC 341 Intermediate Accounting 1 BUAC 342 Intermediate Accounting 2 BUAC 344 Auditing BUAC 345 Accounting Information Systems BUAC 346 Federal Taxation 1 BUAC 441 Advanced Accounting

3 3 3 3 3 3

Accounting and Business Electives (24 hours) Accounting Electives BUAC 343 Managerial Cost Accounting* BUAC 347 Government & Not-for-profit Accounting BUAC 348 Accounting Software for Small Business BUAC 446 Federal Taxation 2* BUAC 449 Accounting Internship* Business Electives BUMI 361 Database Management BUMG 363 Business Statistics BUMG 423 Business Law 2* BUMG 431 Operation Management BUMG 432 Human Resource Management BUMG 436 International Business BUMG 480 Theories & Models of Leadership BUMK 452 Marketing Research *This course is strongly recommended for CPA candidates.

3 3 3 3 3-6 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

Communications and Analytical Component (10 hours) Students pursuing a foreign language minor or concentration may waive this requirement.

ASMA 143 Calculus 1 Writing Elective Course (choose one) HUEN 236 Composition & Literature HUEN 237 Journalism HUEN 239 Advanced Writing HUEN 241 Technical Writing Speech Elective Course (choose one) CASP 241 Oral Communication for Professions CASP 447 Debate

5 3 3 3 3 2 3

Course Distribution Accounting Major Communications and Analytical Component Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

81 10 24 25 10 150

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Major

Accounting Management More than ever, a well-trained and competent accountant finds a high demand for his or her services in secular businesses and Christian organizations. Maranatha’s Accounting Management major is designed to train you as a manager with specialized knowledge in accounting so you can prepare and analyze financial reports for businesses, governments, and other organizations. Godly, experienced Business Department faculty members reinforce the importance of possessing both technical skills and personal integrity. What better way to answer the high-profile scandals of corporate firms than to be an ethical, reliable, and capable Christian accountant? The Accounting Management major results in a Bachelor of Business Administration degree that is also a great foundation for graduate study in more specialized accounting fields.

Minor

Career Options • Certified Management Accountant • Certified Public Accountant • Financial officer • Investment analyst • Banker • Business managerial owner • Financial analyst • Tax accountant • Auditor • Chief financial officer • Comptroller

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 2 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Principles of Marketing 3 Macroeconomics 3 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Minor/Concentration/Open Elective 3 17 Year 3 Business Finance 3 Business Law 1 3 Auditing 3 Intermediate Accounting 1 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 15 Year 4 Principles of Management 3 Federal Taxation 1 3 Bible Elective 2 Christian Life 3 1 American Studies Elective 3 Minor/Concentration/Open Elective 3 15

54 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 54

Concentration

Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Excel 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Science Elective 3 Minor/Concentration/Open Elective 4 15

Principles of Accounting 2 Microsoft Access Business Communication Principles of Bible Study Probability and Statistics Minor/Concentration/Open Elective

4 1 3 2 3 3 16

Microeconomics Intermediate Accounting 2 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Bible Elective Literature Elective Minor/Concentration/Open Elective

3 3 3 2 3 3 17

Business Strategy Senior Capstone Accounting Electives Bible Elective Minor/Concentration/Open Elective

3 6 2 6 17

Business Accounting Management Major Course Requirements Code

Course

Management Requirements (39 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUMG 222 Macroeconomics BUMG 223 Microeconomics BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUMG 321 Business Finance BUMG 331 Principles of Management BUMG 422 Business Law 1 BUMG 424 Business Strategy Senior Capstone Accounting Core (18 hours) BUAC 341 Intermediate Accounting 1 BUAC 342 Intermediate Accounting 2 BUAC 344 Auditing BUAC 346 Federal Taxation 1 Accounting Electives (6 Hours) BUAC 343 Managerial Cost Accounting BUAC 345 Accounting Information Systems BUAC 347 Government & Not-for-profit Accounting BUAC 348 Accounting Software for Small Business BUMG 423 Business Law 2 BUMG 431 Operations Management BUAC 441 Advanced Accounting BUAC 446 Federal Taxation 2 BUAC 449 Accounting Internship

Course Distribution

Real Life Paul Shirk (’08, Accounting Management) won the 2008 Department of Business Student Achievement Award, then graduated magna cum laude in three years from Marquette University Law School, earning his Juris Doctor degree as well as a Master’s Degree in Business Administration. He began work Aug. 1, 2011, as a law clerk for Wisconsin Supreme Court Justice Michael Gableman. Shirk’s primary duty is to assist Gableman in writing opinions on the Court’s rulings.

Accounting Management Major Concentration or Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

Hours 2 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 57 12-22 24 25 0-10 128

Note: Accounting majors are strongly advised to complete Calculus and Operations Management courses, often required to pursue advanced degrees.

Accounting Management Minor For non-business degree students only BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 Accounting Electives (7 Hours) Electives (BUAC, BUMI 261, or BUMG 321) Minimum hours required

2 1 4 4 7 18

Accounting Management Concentration For non-Business degree students only BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 Accounting Electives (7 Hours) Electives: (BUAC, BUMI 261, or BUMG 321) Minimum hours required

2 1 4 4 7 18

Accounting Management Concentration For business degree students only BUAC 341 Intermediate Accounting 1 BUAC 342 Intermediate Accounting 2 Choose 6 hours from BUAC Minimum hours required

3 3 6 12

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Business Management Competing in a global market requires a strong servant-leader—one who can communicate effectively, organize a company’s workforce and resources, and confront and resolve problems in a professional and godly manner.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Human resources director • Production/Operations • Manager • International businessperson • Accountant • Business owner/ Entrepreneur • Lawyer

With a bachelor’s degree in Business Management, you will gain specific skills in human resource management, operations management, managerial decision-making, and international business. Maranatha’s instruction is undergirded by biblical principles and fortified by dedicated faculty who have real-world business experience and a passion to pass it on to the next generation. In addition to solid spiritual and academic instruction, you will have opportunities to get practical experience through business internships. Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 2 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Principles of Marketing 3 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Literature Elective 3 Minor/Concentration/Open Elective 3 17 Year 3 Principles of Management 3 Business Finance 3 Business Law 1 3 Macroeconomics 3 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 16 Year 4 Human Resource Management 3 Business Electives 6 Bible Elective 2 American Studies Elective 3 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 17

56 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 56

Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Excel 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Science Elective 3 Minor/Concentration/Open Elective 4 15

Principles of Accounting 2 Microsoft Access Business Communication Principles of Bible Study Probability and Statistics Minor/Concentration/Open Elective

4 1 3 2 3 3 16

Microeconomics 3 Operations Management 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Concentration/Minor/Electives 6 15

Business Strategy Senior Capstone 3 Business Electives 6 Bible Elective 4 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 16

Business Business Management Major Course Requirements Code

To gain experience in starting their own company, Business Management students must create, research, and professionally present a business venture to the Business Department faculty.

Course

Management Requirements (39 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUMG 222 Macroeconomics BUMG 223 Microeconomics BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUMG 321 Business Finance BUMG 331 Principles of Management BUMG 422 Business Law 1 BUMG 424 Business Strategy Senior Capstone

Hours 2 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 1 3 3 3 3

Business Management Core (18 hours) BUMG 431 Operations Management 3 BUMG 432 Human Resource Management 3 Business Electives (12 Hours) 12 Any BUMG, BUMK, BUAC, BUMI, BUSP, or CADM courses

Course Distribution Business Management Major Concentration or Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

Real Life Matt Whitten (’04, Business Management) has been a Division Operations Manager for American Building Maintenance Parking in Chicago since graduating from Maranatha. He oversees the operations of nearly 20 parking facilities, including several residential valet, commercial self-park, and surface parking lots. “I greatly enjoy my work,” Whitten said, “and it helps that I have three coworkers and two friends with other parking companies who are all Maranatha alumni.”

57 12-22 24 25 0-10 128

Business Management Minor For non-business majors BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management 2 BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar 1 BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 4 BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel 1 BUMG 331 Principles of Management 3 Business Electives (7 Hours) 7 Any BUMG, BUMK, BUAC, BUMI, BUSP, or CADM courses Minimum hours required

18

Business Management Concentration For non-business majors BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUMG 331 Principles of Management Electives (BUMG, BUMK, BUAC, BUMI, BUSP, or CADM) Minimum hours required

2 1 4 3 2 12

Business Management Concentration For business majors BUMG 431 Operations Management BUMG 432 Human Resource Management Electives (BUMG, BUAC, BUMK, BUMI, BUSP, or CADM) Minimum hours required

3 3 6 12

2011-2012 College Catalog 57 57

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Meet the Faculty Tracy Foster Tracy Foster joined Maranatha’s faculty for the 2012-13 academic year to teach accounting and business finance courses. He retired as a Lieutenant Colonel in the U.S. Army, where he worked as a Financial Analyst for the Joint Chiefs of Staff. Foster previously worked overseeing a 12-man staff as a budget officer for military operations in Iraq, Afghanistan, and Kuwait and as a financial analyst at Motorola through the Army’s Training With Industry program.

Jeff Drost Business Department Associate Professor Jeff Drost came to Maranatha in 2008 after spending 13 years in the banking and financial services industry. He previously served aboard the battleship USS Missouri during the first Persian Gulf conflict. Drost was instrumental in helping Maranatha become one of six Wisconsin sites for Microsoft Office Specialist certification tests. Ten Maranatha students earned their certification during the spring of 2012. Drost enjoys researching organizational citizenship behavior, leadership, and management. He is pursuing a PhD in Organizational Leadership.

Meet all the faculty at www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 58 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 58 Maranatha Baptist Bible College

Business

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Marketing Management When an enterprise suffers from a loss of customers and lagging sales, a competent marketing professional can often make a difference. Marketing means much more than attractive copy or catchy ads. It involves acquiring meaningful data to identify consumer needs and make decisions about product development, pricing, positioning, and other strategic functions. If you’re interested in acquiring specific skills in such marketing activities as sales, research, buyer behavior, and international business, the Marketing Management major will prepare you well. Research projects and multimedia class presentations will enhance your communication skills and creativity. You’ll receive strong spiritual and academic instruction to develop the character and skills necessary for effective service in the marketing field. After graduating, you’ll be ready to join the working world or to get more specialized training through graduate school.

Minor

Career Options • Marketing writer or editor • Product development • Marketing research • Retail management • Promotion management • Direct marketing • Personal selling • Sales management • Customer service • Website design

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 2 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Principles of Marketing 3 Macroeconomics 3 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Concentration/Minor/Electives 3 17 Year 3 Business Finance 3 Business Law 1 3 Marketing Research 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Concentration/Minor/Electives 3 15 Year 4 Principles of Management Marketing Management Marketing Elective Bible Elective Christian Life 3 American Studies Elective

60 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 60

Concentration

3 3 3 2 1 3 15

Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Excel 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Science Elective 3 Minor/Concentration/Open Elective 4 15

Principles of Accounting 2 Microsoft Access Business Communication Principles of Bible Study Probability and Statistics Minor/Concentration/Open Elective

4 1 3 2 3 3 16

Microeconomics 3 Buyer Behavior 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Elective 2 Concentration/Minor/Electives 3 Literature Elective 3 17 Business Strategy Senior Capstone 3 Business Electives 6 Bible Elective 2 Concentration/Minor/Elective 6 17

Business Marketing Management Major Course Requirements Code

Course

Management Requirements (39 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUMG 222 Macroeconomics BUMG 223 Microeconomics BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUMG 321 Business Finance BUMG 331 Principles of Management BUMG 422 Business Law 1 BUMG 424 Business Strategy Senior Capstone Marketing Core (18 hours) BUMK 451 Buyer Behavior BUMK 452 Marketing Research BUMK 457 Marketing Management Marketing Electives (9 Hours) BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing BUMG 431 Operations Management BUMG 436 International Business BUMK 459 Marketing Internship Or any CADM courses

Hours 2 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 1 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

Course Distribution

Real Life Robert Shaffer (’08, Business Management) was named owner/operator of a Chick-fil-A franchise in Ventura, CA, scheduled to open during the first quarter of 2013. Only about 90 of approximately 22,000 applicants received Chick-fil-A franchises in 2011. “I wanted to be an operator so I could have a greater opportunity to have a positive influence in others’ lives,” Shaffer said.

Marketing Management Major Concentration or Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

57 12-22 24 25 0-10 128

Marketing Management Minor For non-business majors BUMG 111 Introduction to Business and Management 2 BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar 1 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing 3 BUMK 451 Buyer Behavior 3 BUMK 452 Marketing Research 3 Electives (BUMK, CADM, BUMG 436) 6 Minimum hours required 18

Marketing Management Concentration For non-business majors BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing Electives (BUMK, CADM, BUMG 436) Minimum hours required

2 1 3 6 12

Marketing Management Concentration For business majors BUMK 451 Buyer Behavior BUMK 452 Marketing Research Electives (BUMK, CADM, BUMG 436) Minimum hours required

3 3 6 12

2011-2012 College Catalog 61 61

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Digital Media Marketing Every business wants to make customers aware of its product or service. Every ministry wants to make people aware of how it can help enhance their spiritual walk. Both must embrace the use of media to get their message out to those who should hear it.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Advertising • Promotions/PR in traditional and digital media • Account management • Brand management • Sales • Campaign development • Social Media Manager

The Digital Media Marketing major is designed to prepare you to become a manager with specialized knowledge in communications and media skills. This major will help you combine marketing philosophy with practical skills in web design, photography, videography, and desktop publishing. You will leave Maranatha with a well-rounded education and a marketable skill set.

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 2 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Principles of Marketing 3 Principles of Video Production 1 3 Website Design 1 3 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 17 Year 3 Business Law 1 Macroeconomics Marketing Research Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Probability and Statistics Year 4 Principles of Management Business Finance Digital Imaging Desktop Publishing Bible Elective Open Electives

62 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 62

Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Excel 1 Introduction to Communications 3 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Science Elective 3 14

Principles of Accounting 2 Microsoft Access Business Communication Website Design 2 or Principles of Video Production 2 Principles of Bible Study Literature Elective

4 1 3

3 3 3 1 3 3 16

Online Marketing Microeconomics Buyer Behavior Digital Media Marketing Elective Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Open Elective

3 3 3 3 3 2 17

3 3 3 3 2 2 16

Business Strategy Senior Capstone Bible Elective American Studies Elective Open Electives

3 4 3 6 16

3 2 3 16

Business Digital Media Marketing Major Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Business Requirements (39 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUMG 222 Macroeconomics BUMG 223 Microeconomics BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUMG 321 Business Finance BUMG 331 Principles of Management BUMG 422 Business Law 1 BUMG 424 Business Strategy Senior Capstone

2 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 1 3 3 3 3

Digital Media Marketing Core (30 hours) CADM 111 Introduction to Communications CADM 210 Principles of Video Production 1 CADM 266 Web Site Design 1

3 3 3

Choose either: CADM 211 CADM 267

Principles of Video Production 2 Web Site Design 2

3 3

CADM BUOF CADM BUMK BUMK

Digital Imaging Desktop Publishing Online Marketing Buyer Behavior Marketing Research

3 3 3 3 3

231 324 350 451 452

Electives (3 Hours) BUOF 204 Microsoft Word HUPH 433 Apologetics BUMG 436 International Business BUMK 457 Marketing Management BUMK 459 Marketing Internship Any CADM course

3 2 3 3 1-3

Course Distribution Digital Marketing Major Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

69 24 25 10 128

Digital Media Communications Minor For business majors

“This is a great opportunity for business majors to get sound marketing theory and also gain the technology and communication skills for application of those concepts.”

CADM CADM CADM

111 210 266

Choose One CADM 211 CADM 267

Introduction to Communications Principles of Video Production 1 Website Design 1

3 3 3

Principles of Video Production 2 3 Website Design 2 3

Electives (6 Hours) Any CADM course BUOF 204 Microsoft Word 2 HUPH 433 Apologetics 2 Minimum hours required

18

Dr. Corey Pfaffe Business Department Chair

2011-2012 College Catalog 63 63

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Office Management Organizations need order to run well—and a good office manager provides order. Whether you want to serve in a fast-paced business office, faith-based nonprofit organization, or friendly church ministry, the Office Management major will equip you to organize, manage, and distribute information with confidence and care. You’ll receive practical knowledge in office technology and methods as well as preparation for graduate school and more specialized fields of management. In addition to studying management of for-profit and not-for-profit organizations, you’ll develop skills in the Microsoft Office software suite and in other office management procedures and functions. Maranatha is an authorized testing center for Microsoft Office Specialist certification in Word and Excel (Access and PowerPoint are optional). The ministry-oriented academic environment prepares students for a balanced professional and spiritual life.

Minor

Career Options • Office manager • Administrative assistant • Word processing • Data entry • Payroll clerk/assistant • Computer trainer • Bookkeeper • Human resources assistant • Medical transcription • Desktop publisher • Customer service representative • Marketing coordinator

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Basic Keyboarding (proficiency) 0 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 2 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Principles of Marketing 3 Macroeconomics 3 Microsoft Excel 1 Christian Life 2 1 Principles of Bible Study 2 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 17 Year 3 Business Finance 3 Business Law 1 3 Document Processing 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 15 Year 4 Desktop Publishing 3 Office Management Elective 3 Bible Elective 2 Christian Life 3 1 American Studies Elective 3 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 15

64 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 64

Concentration

Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Word 2 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Science Elective 3 Concentration/Minor/Electives 4 16

Principles of Accounting 2 4 Microsoft Access 1 Business Communication 3 Baptist Heritage 3 Probability and Statistics 3 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 17 Principles of Management 3 Microeconomics 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Elective 2 Concentration/Minor/Elective 3 Open Elective 3 17 Business Strategy Senior Capstone 3 Administrative Procedures & Technology 3 Office Management Elective 1 Bible Elective 2 Concentration/Minor/Electives 3 Literature Elective 3 15

Business Office Management Major Course Requirements Code

Course

Management Requirements (39 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUMG 222 Macroeconomics BUMG 223 Microeconomics BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUMG 321 Business Finance BUMG 331 Principles of Management BUMG 422 Business Law 1 BUMG 424 Business Strategy Senior Capstone Office Management Core (18 hours) BUOF 122 Basic Keyboarding (proficiency) BUOF 204 MS Word BUOF 223 Administrative Procedures & Technology BUOF 228 Document Processing BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing Office Management Electives (7 hours) CADM 210 Principles of Video Production 1 CADM 266 Web Site Design 1 BUAC 348 Accounting Software for Small Business BUMG 423 Business Law 2 BUMG 432 Human Resource Management BUOF 450 Office Management Internship

Hours 2 1 2 3 3 3 4 4 3 1 1 3 3 3 3 0 2 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 (1-3)

Course Distribution Office Management Major Concentration or Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

57 12-22 24 25 0-12 128

Office Management Minor

Real Life Luke Musgrave (’09) is a “landman” for Denver-based High West Resources. His duties include researching lease and title files and mineral rights ownership for clients preparing to make large land sales and purchases. “The extensive training Maranatha gave me in writing, and the many opportunities they gave me to work on projects in a team atmosphere, have helped prepare me for these types of projects,” Musgrave said.

For non-business majors BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUOF 204 MS Word BUOF 223 Administrative Procedures & Technology BUOF 228 Document Processing Business Electives (7 Hours) Any BUMG, BUMK, BUAC, BUMI, BUSP, BUOF, or CADM courses Minimum hours required

2 1 2 3 3

18

Office Management Concentration For non-business majors BUMG BUMI BUOF Electives:

111 Introduction to Business & Management 161 Computer Applications Seminar 228 Document Processing (BUOF, BUMG, BUMK, BUAC, BUMI, CADM)

Minimum hours required

2 1 3 6 12

Office Management Concentration For business majors

BUOF 204 Microsoft Word BUOF 223 Administrative Procedures & Technology BUOF 228 Document Processing Electives: (BUOF, BUMG, BUMK, BUAC, BUMI, CADM) Minimum hours required

2 3 3 4 12

2011-2012 College Catalog 65 65

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Two Year Program

Office Technology Working in a professional office requires professional skills. This two-year degree will give you the tools you need to work competently and efficiently in an office setting. In addition to Bible and general studies coursework, you’ll gain knowledge in traditional office techniques as well as current business technologies for success as a Christian in the workplace. Enthusiastic instructors with business experience will train you in office technologies such as advanced computer keyboarding, administrative procedures, and knowledge of Microsoft Excel, Access, and Word.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Secretary • Administrative assistant • Office technology instructor • Data entry • Transcriptionist • Receptionist

Two Year Degree - Associates of Arts Office Technology Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Business Requirements (35 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management BUMI 161 Computer Application Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUMG 211 Business Communication BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access Office Management Core BUOF 122 Basic Keyboarding (proficiency) BUOF 204 MS Word BUOF 223 Administrative Procedures & Technology BUOF 228 Document Processing BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing Business Electives (10 hours) BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing CADM 266 Web Site Design 1 BUMG 331 Business Management BUAC 348 Accounting Software for Small Business BUMI 361 Database Management BUOF 450 Office Management Internship See your advisor for additional course options in BUAC, BUMG, BUMK, BUMI, BUSP & CADM.

2 1 2 3 4 1 1 0 2 3 3 3 4 3 3 3 3 3 (1-3)

Course Distribution Office Technology Major Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

35 12 14 3 64

Suggested Schedule

Even a two-year degree can greatly enhance your future. The U.S. Census Bureau pointed out in 2009 that people with an associate’s degree make an average of 30% more per year than people with just a high school diploma.

66 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 66

Year 1 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Basic Keyboarding (proficiency) 0 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Open Elective 3 16 Year 2 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Desktop Publishing 3 Document Processing 3 Microsoft Excel 1 Business Elective 3 Baptist Heritage 3 17

Introduction to Information Systems 2 MS Word 2 Business Elective 3 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 General Core Elective 3 15

Microsoft Access 1 Business Communication 3 Administrative Procedures & Technology 3 Business Elective 4 Principles of Bible Study 2 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 16

Business Major

Minor

Concentration

Organizational Leadership An effective leader knows how to be decisive, build teams, think innovatively, and work with integrity— just a few of the traits that can positively impact an organization’s performance and growth. Although the Organizational Leadership minor is designed to complement the ROTC program, it is open to all majors. The program prepares you to understand the complex cultural, social, and organizational issues that you will confront in leadership positions. The program will challenge you to become competent in leadership theories and models, critical analysis, communication skills, and the application of theory. You’ll also learn and practice skills that focus on how individuals and teams function within organizations.

Career Options • CEO • Facilitator • Coach • Coordinator • Independent consultant • Human services

Organizational Leadership Minor U.S. Army ROTC Code

Course

Hours

Organizational Leadership Minor Requirements (18 hours) BUMG 480 Theories & Models of Leadership 3 Electives (15 hours) MSL 101 Foundations of Officership 2 MSL 101L Foundations of Officership Lab 1 MSL 102 Basic Leadership 2 MSL 102L Basic Leadership Lab 1 MSL 201 Individual Leadership Skills 2 MSL 201L Individual Leadership Skills Lab 1 MSL 202 Leadership & Teamwork 2 MSL 202L Leadership & Teamwork Lab 1 Electives (for Army ROTC contracted cadets only) MSL 299 ROTC Leadership Internship (LTC) 0 MSL 301 Leadership & Problem Solving 2 MSL 301L Leadership & Problem Solving Lab 1 MSL 302 Leadership & Ethics 2 MSL 302L Leadership & Ethics Lab 1 MSL 401 Leadership & Management 2 MSL 401L Leadership & Management Lab 1 MSL 402 Ethical Decision Making for Leaders/Officership Lab 2 MSL 402L Ethical Decision Making for Leaders/Officership 1 MSL 489 Advanced Leadership Internship (LDAC for cadets) 3 Minimum hours required For the Concentration BUMG 480 and nine credits of electives are required.

18 12

Business Department instructor Mark Stevens annually takes his Principles of Management students to an obstacle course. Students learn teamwork, leadership, goalsetting, and problem-solving skills.

2011-2012 College Catalog 67 67

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Sport Management The business of sports offers plenty of opportunities for potential college graduates. Maranatha’s Sport Management major and minor will help students pursue careers in sports marketing, management, and administration as well as fitness-related occupations.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Team administration • Facility manager • Events manager • Financial and business manager • Marketing director • Activities director

Christian young people are uniquely positioned to impact the world through ministries made available to them through sports. People are drawn to recreational and physical fitness activities, and well-trained, others-oriented Christians can be a positive testimony to those around them. Outreach opportunities abound for Christians involved in sports, recreation, and physical fitness careers. According to the National Association for Sport and Physical Education (NASPE) “Individuals who want to pursue a sport management career, should pursue an academic degree program that provides them with a thorough understanding of (1) sport, (2) business/management, and (3) significant and meaningful practical work experiences related to managing sport organizations/events.” Maranatha’s program combines core requirements in Business, Sport Management, general studies, and additional electives. A one-semester internship is required near the conclusion of the program.

68 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 68

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sport Management 2 Introduction to Business & Management 2 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 The Modern World 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 16 Year 2 Leadership and Ethics in Sport 3 Org of Sports & Administration of PE 3 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Principles of Marketing 3 Principles of Bible Study 2 Christian Life 2 1 16 Year 3 Recreation Management Practicum 1 Sport Marketing and Public Relations 3 Business Law 1 3 Macroeconomics 3 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 4 Sport Management Elective 3 Bible Electives 4 Open Elective 9 16

Sport and Society 2 Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Excel 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Science Elective 3 Math Elective 3 16 Financing Sport Operations 3 Campus Sport Management Practicum 1 Sport Management Elective 2 Microsoft Access 1 Business Communication 3 Baptist Heritage 3 Literature Elective 3 16 Principles of Management Athletic Administration Practicum Microeconomics Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 American Studies Elective Open Elective

3 1 3 3 3 3 16

Internship in Sport Management Bible Elective Open Elective

12 2 2 16

Business Sport Management Major Course Requirements Code

Course

Sport Management Requirements (36 hours) BUSP 111 Introduction to Sport Management BUSP 112 Sport and Society BUSP 201 Leadership and Ethics in Sport BUSP 301 Financing Sport Operations BUSP 302 Sport Marketing and Public Relations SECO 338 Organization of Sports & Administration of PE Electives (5 hours) SECO 235 Methods of Coaching SECO 236 Foundations of Sport & Exercise Psychology BUSP 401 Facilities Design and Management BUSP 402 Event Planning and Production Practical Experiences (15 Hours) BUSP 199 Campus Sport Management Practicum BUSP 298 Recreation Management Practicum BUSP 299 Athletic Administration Practicum BUSP 499 Internship in Sport Management

Hours 2 2 3 3 3 3 2 2 3 3 1 1 1 12

Business Management Requirements (29 Hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management 2 BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar 1 BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems 2 BUMG 211 Business Communication 3 BUMG 222 Macroeconomics 3 BUMG 223 Microeconomics 3 BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 4 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing 3 BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel 1 BUMI 262 Microsoft Access 1 BUMG 331 Principles of Management 3 BUMG 422 Business Law 1 3

Course Distribution

Real Life Shannon Delany (’11, Sport Management) is summer camp and after-school program director for the Greater Lowell (MA) Family YMCA, a job she landed just two months after completing her college studies. “I got my dream job,” Delany said. “I’m able to be outdoors with kids doing something I love. This was definitely what I wanted and a lot more. I’m really happy with where God has put me.” Delany received a positive recommendation from the Merrimack Valley (NH) YMCA after making a solid impression during a summer internship there. “I learned a lot at Maranatha about setting up budgets and schedules, all of which has proven to be very helpful,” Delany said.

Sport Management Requirements Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

65 24 25 14 128

Sport Management Minor BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management 2 BUSP 111 Introduction to Sport Management 2 BUSP 112 Sport and Society 2 BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 4 Electives (8 Hours) BUSP 199 Campus Sport Management Practicum 1 BUSP 201 Leadership and Ethics in Sport 3 SECO 235 Methods of Coaching 2 SECO 236 Foundations of Sport & Exercise Psychology 2 BUSP 298 Recreation Management Practicum 1 BUSP 299 Athletic Administration Practicum 1 BUSP 301 Financing Sport Operations 3 BUSP 302 Sport Marketing & Public Relations 3 SECO 338 Organization of Sports & Administration of PE 3 BUSP 401 Facilities Design and Management 3 BUSP 402 Event Planning and Production 3 Minimum hours required 18

Sport Management Concentration BUSP 111 Introduction to Sport Management 2 BUSP 112 Sport and Society 2 Electives (8 Hours) BUSP 199 Campus Sport Management Practicum 1 BUSP 201 Leadership and Ethics in Sport 3 SECO 235 Methods of Coaching 2 SECO 236 Foundations of Sport & Exercise Psychology 2 BUSP 298 Recreation Management Practicum 1 BUSP 299 Athletic Administration Practicum 1 BUSP 301 Financing Sport Operations 3 BUSP 302 Sport Marketing & Public Relations 3 SECO 338 Organization of Sports & Administration of PE 3 BUSP 401 Facilities Design and Management 3 BUSP 402 Event Planning and Production 3 Minimum hours required 12

2011-2012 College Catalog 69 69

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

ROTC: U.S. Army The U.S. Army ROTC program at Maranatha is an excellent way to train for a lifetime of leadership. Maranatha partners with the Department of Military Science and Leadership at the University of Wisconsin-Madison to provide the opportunity for you to become a commissioned officer in the U.S. military upon graduation.

ROTC Advantages • Military training exercises locally and at Fort McCoy • Competitions with ROTC programs from other colleges, such as Ranger Challenge • Color guard presentations at Maranatha and elsewhere • Helicopter rides to U.S. bases • Camaraderie with fellow Cadets

ROTC is open to all majors and can be combined with an Organizational Leadership minor or concentration. ROTC accepts students who are athletes, leaders, and scholars, giving them leadership skills that will be useful for life. In fact, many ROTC graduates become successful business or government leaders. ROTC also provides additional opportunities for financial aid (see scholarship information, page 202).

Army ROTC Course Requirements Code Course MSL MSL MSL MSL MSL MSL MSL MSL MSL

101 101L 102 102L 201 201L 202 202L 299

Foundations of Officership Foundations of Officership Lab Basic Leadership Basic Leadership Lab Individual Leadership Skills Individual Leadership Skills Lab Leadership & Teamwork Leadership & Teamwork Lab ROTC Leadership Internship (LTC)

Hours 2 1 2 1 2 1 2 1 3

For Army ROTC contracted cadets only MSL 301 Leadership & Problem Solving 2 MSL 301L Leadership & Problem Solving Lab 1 MSL 302 Leadership & Ethics 2 MSL 302L Leadership & Ethics Lab 1 MSL 401 Leadership & Management 2 MSL 401L Leadership & Management Lab 1 MSL 402 Ethical Decision Making for Leaders/Officership 2 MSL 402L Ethical Decision Making for Leaders/Officership Lab 1 MSL 489 Advanced Leadership Internship (LDAC for cadets) 3

70 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 70

Business

Real Life Second Lieutenant Matthew Allen (’11, Accounting Management/ROTC) compiled a 3.9937 grade-point average, ranking him second in Maranatha’s Class of 2011 and earning Allen the Business Student Achievement Award. He ranked in the top 5 percent of all Army ROTC cadets nationally on the National Order of Merit List, allowing him to choose his branch of service (infantry). Allen completed Army Ranger training on January 20, 2012, and was an honor graduate from infantry platoon training. “I faced tough training and a dislocated shoulder, both of which threatened to prematurely end my time at Ranger School,” Allen said. “But I knew God wanted me to be there and that He would get me through to the end if that was what He wanted. I thank God for giving me the strength and ability to succeed.”

2011-2012 College Catalog 71 71

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

“I really enjoy the personal interaction with students.” -Dr. David Saxon, Bible Faculty

Learn More Online learning at Maranatha is more than a glorified correspondence course. It is rigorous, regionally accredited classes delivered to you or your students, wherever they are. You don’t have to be online at a specific time of day, so you can schedule your day around your home, ministry, and other responsibilities.

Start college while in high school

save

50%

on tuition

“Even though I wasn't in a classroom, the interaction in the class forums made me feel like I was still part of a class." -Caleb, High School Student

www.mbbc.edu/online

Maranatha Online

biblical, flexible, and engaging learning

72

Business

MaranathA

CRUSADER

ATHLETICS

e lord h t o t n u s a g in t e comp

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Teacher Education Department

74

Teacher Ed

About the Department Remember your favorite teacher? At Maranatha, we believe in the teacher’s potential to make a positive difference in the life of a child. You will have the opportunity to motivate, inspire, challenge, encourage, support, show patience, model forgiveness, and make a lasting impression on your students. As a Christian, you may be able to give godly direction at a time in life when students feel vulnerable, misunderstood, or uncertain. Students need teachers who care about where their students are going in life, and who are dedicated to challenging them to excel in character as well as in the classroom. They also need teachers who will help them read with understanding, write clearly, and think critically. Maranatha will equip you to be a Christian role model, no matter where you choose to teach. Imagine the difference one teacher can make. Imagine yourself making the difference.

Meet the Department Chair William Licht has earned two master’s degrees and is working toward his doctorate. He teaches history and education classes at Maranatha and was Humanities Department Chair as well as faculty representative to the NCAA. He has also been a member of several academic committees. “If my students only learn one thing from my classes, I hope they would learn to be excited about what they teach,” Mr. Licht said. “Enthusiasm is contagious.”

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Teacher Education Programs Two Choices Every education major must choose one of the following programs:

Standard Program Usually requires 10 weeks of student teaching, qualifies you to teach in Christian schools where state license is not required and satisfies the requirements of the American Association of Christian Schools.

License Program Usually requires two teaching placements and a full semester of student teaching, is designed to meet the license requirements of the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction, required for public school positions. The license program usually takes more than the normal eight semesters (four years) to complete. Education majors in this program may apply for a license after they graduate.

Biblical Emphasis Regardless of the program you choose, the biblical emphasis of Maranatha’s teacher education program helps you teach effectively, put your faith in action, and be equipped to pass your knowledge of God to others. Because of this perspective, the Department requires that you take the following courses in residence at Maranatha: • Junior Fieldwork and Student Teaching • Elementary Education Majors: At least 12 hours in the Education Core including ELED 344: Curriculum & Methods in Reading • Secondary Education Majors: (1) at least 12 hours of coursework in the subject field (mathematics for those majoring in Mathematics Education, etc.) and (2) the major methods course. • EDUC 225: Human Relations • EDUC 303: Educational Psychology • A minimum residence requirement of the final 30 credits prior to and not including student teaching must be taken on campus. Note: The residence requirement does not refer to nor include coursework taken off campus in the summer and through correspondence while continuing enrollment at Maranatha.

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Title II Information The total enrollment at Maranatha Baptist Bible College for the 2010-2011 fall semester was 1098 undergraduate students. The Department of Teacher Education enrollment was 299, with 130 students in the Elementary Teacher Education degree programs and 169 in the Secondary Teacher Education degree programs. The following statistics relate to the Teacher Education License Programs: 116: Number of students who have achieved Upper Level Status 67: Number of students in the license program who were in programs of supervised clinical experiences 12: Full-time faculty who supervised student teachers 1: Adjunct faculty who supervised student teachers 18-20: Total number of weeks required for student teaching 720: Total number of hours required for student teaching

Teacher Ed

Two Checkpoints To ensure that you are ready to enter the classroom, you’ll need to pass the following checkpoints before student teaching:

Application for Student Teaching The following requirements must be met before you may be scheduled for student teaching:

GPA: The standard program requires a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.30. The certification program requires a minimum cumulative GPA of 2.75 prior to and including student teaching. Education Seminar: You must successfully complete the Education Seminar. Field Work: At least 100 hours of field work must be completed, including the Sophomore and Junior Fieldwork programs. Satisfactory ratings must be received for both Sophomore Fieldwork and Junior Fieldwork. Upper Level Status: Admission to Upper Level Status is a prerequisite to 300- and 400-level education classes, including student teaching. Recommendation: You must receive a favorable recommendation from your major field advisor. Assessment: Students in the license program must have passed the required Praxis 2 content test. Deadline: All course work for the program must be completed prior to student teaching. In addition, the appropriate GPA and passing scores on the PPST tests must be achieved at least one complete semester prior to student teaching.

Admission to Upper Level Status (ULS) Students normally apply for Upper Level Status at the end of their sophomore year. Achieving ULS is required before you are eligible to take any 300- or 400-level education courses (EDUC, ELED, SEED prefixes). To achieve ULS, you must meet the following requirements: Coursework: You must have completed at least 40 semester hours of coursework, and passed the following courses with a grade of a C- or better:

Teacher Education Alumni Employment A survey was sent to the 189 graduates of the 2008-2010 school years, revealing the following information: 75% of those who sought employment found a teaching position the first year after graduation. 67% of those employed found a teaching position in a Christian school and 33% in a public school. 14% did not seek a teaching position that first year. Included in that number are those who started graduate work on a full time basis.

License Program Code

CASP 111: Fundamentals of Public Speaking HUEN 121, 122: English Composition 1, 2 HUPS 131: General Psychology EDUC 144: Foundations of Education

EC - MC: Early Childhood – Middle Childhood, infancy through 11 years

GPA: A cumulative GPA of at least 2.30 (C+) is required for the standard program and 2.5 for the certification program.

EA-A: Early Adolescence – Adolescence, 10 through 21 years

MC - EA: Middle Childhood – Early Adolescence, 6 through 13 years

EC-A: Early Childhood – Adolescence, infancy through 21 years

Fieldwork: You must successfully complete the Sophomore Fieldwork Program. PPST tests: You must have passing scores on the PPST tests. Recommendation: You must receive a favorable recommendation from your major field advisor.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Teacher Education Minors Elementary Education majors should select a minor that will enhance their knowledge base and marketability and also fulfill Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction license requirements. Choose from History, Mathematics, Coaching, Dramatic Productions, Early Childhood, English, Music, Science, Special EducationLearning Disabilities, Spanish, and Social Studies. Each minor will give you additional expertise in a specialized area that will help you become an even more competent teacher.

ELED minors for MC-EA PI 34 of the Wisconsin Legislative code requires an elementary educator (MC-EA) to have a minor coupled with a major. PI 34 also stipulates what minors can be licensed and which unlicensable minors are acceptable. The list in the right sidebar delineates the two categories:

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Wisconsin DPI License approved minors Coaching Dramatic Productions / Theatre English History Learning Disabilities Mathematics Science Social Studies Spanish1

page 99 page 141 page 124 page 126 page 84 page 26 page 27 page 102 page 138

Non-licensable minors Arranging Music Music Education Biology Piano Pedagogy String Pedagogy TESOL Writing

page 108 page 96 page 22 page 116 page 118 page 139 page 125

Teacher Ed

Real Life Tom Allen (’92, Business Education) is in his first season as linebackers coach and special teams coordinator for the University of Mississippi football team. He was previously linebackers coach and assistant head coach at Arkansas State, which led the Sun Belt Conference in scoring defense and total defense in 2011. “I have always felt that Coach (Terry) Price and Coach (Ben) Peterson modeled coaching as a ministry for me,” Allen said. “Coaches are placed in a unique position during a critical time in young men’s lives. We have the ear of these young men, and we can share absolute truth with them—God’s Word, and the principles in God’s Word.” Allen said a big-time college football coach doesn’t need to be shy about sharing his faith. “I strongly believe you can’t separate your faith from your profession,” Allen said. “It’s who you are. It’s who I am. It’s woven into everything I do.”

Photo courtesy Kevin Bain, University of Mississippi

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Elementary Education Early Childhood You have the opportunity to mold and shape a child’s mental, social, and spiritual life during the crucial formative years. Research shows that teachers can enhance young children’s brain development by giving them a sense of security and aiding their ability to handle the stresses of life. Most importantly, your Christian testimony will help you model consistent Christlikeness and communicate truth to young children. By selecting this program, you will be an Elementary Teacher Education major, specializing in early childhood. You’ll be prepared to teach children from infancy through ages 12 or 13. You’ll learn to teach developmentally appropriate curricula and activities designed to stimulate children’s mental, verbal, physical, and social skills, to encourage parental involvement, and to plant seeds of faith. If you prefer to earn a two-year degree, you will be prepared to work in daycare, afterschool programs, and preschools. You’ll gain great teaching ideas ranging from curriculum and methods in art to physical activities for the preschool child, not to mention hands-on fieldwork experience. You’ll also benefit from completing two years of coursework in Bible, science, math, American studies, and other core subjects. And if you ever choose to pursue more college training, your associate degree can be rolled into a four-year elementary education or early childhood degree. 80 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 80

Minor

Track

Career Options 4-Year Degree

• Preschool teacher • Early childhood teacher • Early childhood program director • Educational consultant • Curriculum developer • After-school program worker • Mission field teacher

Career Options 2-Year Degree

• Child care facility director or worker • Preschool teacher • After-school program activity director Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology 3 Child Care & Development 2 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 3 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 16 Year 2 Children’s Literature 3 Biology, Ecology, and Environmental Science for the Elemtary Teacher 4 Programs & Curric. for Preschool Child 3 Parent Education & Involvement 2 Principles of Bible Study 2 Baptist Heritage 3 17 Summer Literature Elective

3

Year 3 Upper Level Status 0 Teaching Language Arts 3 Curriculum & Methods in Mathematics 3 Curriculum & Methods in Social Studies 3 Junior Fieldwork 0 Curriculum & Methods in Music 1 Curriculum & Methods in Art 1 Geography course 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 17 Year 4 Education Seminar 0 Pre-ST Portfolio Review 0 Educational Psychology 3 Human Relations 3 Chemistry & Physics for Elem. Teacher 4 United States History 1 3 Classroom Management 2 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Elective 2 18

Foundations of Education Math for the Elementary Teacher 2 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 The Modern World General Pyschology

2 3 2 3 3 3 16

Sophomore Fieldwork The Exceptional Child Astronomy, Geology & Meterology for the Elementary Teacher Physical Activities for Preschool Child Christian Life 2 Bible Electives Music Literature

0 3

Developmental Psychology

3 6

4 2 1 4 2 16

Instructional Media & Technology 3 Curriculum & Methods in Reading 3 Admin. of Early Childhood Programs 3 Language Acquisition 3 Screening, Diagnosis, & Prescription 2 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 17

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EC-MC License levels

Early Childhood Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Early Childhood Concentration Code

Course

Hours

ELEC 221 Child Care and Development ELEC 231 Program & Curric. for Preschool Child ELEC 261 Language Acquisition ELEC 271 Parent Education & Involvement Elective from courses listed in minor above Minimum hours required

2 3 3 2 2 12

Course

ELEC ELEC ELED ELEC ELEC EDUC ELED ELED ELEC ELEC ELEC ELEC ELEC ELEC

Early Childhood Fieldwork 1 Child Care and Development Children’s Literature Program & Curric.for the Preschool Child Phys. Activities for the Preschool Child The Exceptional Child Curriculum and Methods in Art Curriculum and Methods in Music Language Acquisition Parent Education & Involvement Screening, Diagnosis, & Prescription Administration of Early Childhood Programs Early Childhood Fieldwork 2 Early Childhood Fieldwork 3

191 221 230 231 236 236 253 254 261 271 281 291 292 293

Hours 1 2 3 3 2 3 1 1 3 2 2 3 1 1

Year 2 Early Childhood Fieldwork 2 Children’s Literature Curriculum & Methods in Art Curriculum & Methods in Music Principles of Bible Study Baptist Heritage United States History 1 Music Elective

1 3 1 1 2 3 3 2 16

4 4 4 3 3

Course Distribution

Early Childhood Fieldwork 1 1 Physical Activities for Preschool Child 2 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 The Modern World 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Biology, Ecology, and Environmental Science for the Elemtary Teacher 4 17 Early Childhood Fieldwork 3 Language Acquisition Screening, Diagnosis, & Prescription Admin. of Early Childhood Programs The Exceptional Child Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

3 3 3

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

28 13 23 64

Two Year Degree Suggested Schedule Year 1 Child Care & Development 2 Program & Curric. for Preschool Child 3 Parent Education & Involvement 2 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Math for the Elementary Teacher 3 16

2 3 2 1 1 3 2 2 3

Basic Skills Proficiency Courses (24 Hours) ELED 118 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 ELED 218 Math for the Elementary Teacher 2 HUHI 231 United States History 1 ELED 261 Biology, Ecology, and Environmental Science for the Elementary Teacher ELED 262 Chemistry & Physics for the Elem. Teacher ELED 263 Astronomy, Geology, and Meteorology for the Elementary Teacher Choose one: HUSO 134 Introduction to Geography ASSC 135 Introduction to Physical Geography

Course Distribution Early Childhood Education Biblical Studies Core (in Suggested Schedule) General Studies Core (in Suggested Schedule) Minimum hours required

Hours

Early Childhood Education Minor (19 Hours) ELEC 221 Child Care and Development ELEC 231 Program & Curriculum for the Preschool Child ELEC 236 Physical Activities for the Preschool Child ELED 253 Curriculum and Methods in Art ELED 254 Curriculum and Methods in Music ELEC 261 Language Acquisition ELEC 271 Parent Education & Involvement ELEC 281 Screening, Diagnosis, & Prescription ELEC 291 Administration of Early Childhood Programs

Early Childhood Two Year Degree Code

Course

Elementary Teacher Ed. Requirements-License (49 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 ELED 230 Children’s Literature 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 ELED 244 Curriculum & Methods in Social Studies 3 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 ELED 341 Curriculum & Methods in Mathematics 3 ELED 342 Teaching Language Arts 3 ELED 344 Curriculum & Methods in Reading 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0

1 3 2 3 3 3 15

Elementary Teacher Education Major - License Early Childhood Education Minor Basic Skills Proficiency Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

49 19 24 24 19 135

Early Childhood Minor License Course Requirements Code Course ELEC ELEC ELEC ELED ELED ELEC ELEC ELEC ELEC

221 231 236 253 254 261 271 281 291

Child Care and Development Program & Curriculum for the Preschool Child Physical Activities for the Preschool Child Curriculum and Methods in Art Curriculum and Methods in Music Language Acquisition Parent Education & Involvement Screening, Diagnosis, & Prescription Administration of Early Childhood Programs

Minimum Hours Required

Hours 2 3 2 1 1 3 2 2 3 19

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Elementary Teacher Education Where can you instill young minds with a love for learning, for life, and for truth? In the classroom, you not only teach the three Rs but also have the opportunity to model integrity, practice fairness, recognize each child’s strengths, and reward good effort. Consider the profound influence you can have on the life of a child as a Christian teacher who is committed to excellence. Whether your classroom is in a Christian school, a public school, at home, or on a mission field, Maranatha will equip you to fulfill your calling as an effective teacher.

Minor

Career Options • Preschool teacher • Early childhood teacher • Early childhood program director • Educational consultant • Curriculum developer • After-school program worker • Mission field teacher

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology 3 The Modern World (History Minor) 3 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 3 Old or New Testament Survey 2 Christian Life 1 1 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 17 Summer Literature Elective 3 Year 2 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Human Relations 3 The Exceptional Child 3 United States History 1 (History Minor) 3 Biology, Ecology, and Environmental Science for the Elem. Teacher 4 Principles of Bible Study 2 17 Summer Children’s Literature

3

Year 3 Upper Level Status 0 Junior Fieldwork 0 C & M in Mathematics 3 C & M in Social Studies 3 Historical Method & Philosophy (History Minor) 3 Chemistry & Physics for Elem. Teacher 4 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 17 Summer Bible Elective 2 Year 4 Education Seminar 0 Pre-ST Portfolio Review 0 Curriculum & Methods in Reading 3 Educational Psychology 3 Educational Assessment 2 History Electives (History Minor) 6 Classroom Management 2 Bible Elective 2 18

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Track

Foundations of Education 2 Ancient Civilizations (History Minor) 3 Math for the Elementary Teacher 2 3 Geography Course 3 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 16 General Psychology

3 6

Sophomore Fieldwork 0 Curriculum & Methods in Music 1 Curriculum & Methods in Art 1 Developmental Psychology 3 United States History 2 (History Minor) 3 Astronomy, Geology & Meterology for the Elem.Teacher 4 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 16 Bible Elective

2 5

Teaching Language Arts 3 C&M in Physical Education and Health 2 Diagnosis & Treatment of Reading Disabilities 3 Instructional Media & Technology 3 Asian or Native American History (History Minor) 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 17 Music Elective

2 4

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincensure 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

MC-EA License levels

Elementary Teacher Education Major License Course Requirements (with History Minor) Code

Course

Hours

Elementary Teacher Education Requirements (60 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 ELED 230 Children’s Literature 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 ELED 341 Curriculum & Methods in Mathematics 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 ELED 244 Curriculum & Methods in Social Studies 3 ELED 248 C & M in Physical Education & Health 2 ELED 253 Curriculum & Methods in Art 1 ELED 254 Curriculum & Methods in Music 1 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 ELED 342 Teaching Language Arts 3 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 ELSP 343 Diagnosis & Treatment of Reading Disabilities 3 ELED 344 Curriculum & Methods in Reading 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0

A Quality Education: We Have Proof! Several nationally administered collegiate tests show that Maranatha’s educational programs are top-notch. The Academic Profile Test, administered to entering freshmen and exiting seniors, assesses general college-level academic knowledge. Because of Maranatha’s modified open admission policy, the entering freshman class has averaged at the 40th percentile on this test over the last 10 years. But results from senior testing indicate that students leave Maranatha in the 75th percentile—in the top 25% of all colleges in the norm group. For 10 consecutive years, Maranatha seniors have scored above the national average in nearly every one of the seven sub-scores.

History Minor Requirements (24 hours) HUHI 130 The Modern World HUHI 220 Ancient Civilizations HUHI 231 United States History 1 HUHI 232 United States History 2 HUHI 497 Historical Method & Philosophy Choose one: HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History HUHI 335 Native American History Electives (6 hours required) HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought HUHI 233 History of England HUHI 237 Renaissance & Reformation HUHI 245 20th Century History HUHI 330 Civil War & Reconstruction HUHI 347 Recent & Contemporary America HUHI 352 Modern European History Basic Skills Proficiency Courses (21 Hours) You must pass the following courses with a grade of C- or higher. ELED 118 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 ELED 218 Math for the Elementary Teacher 2 ELED 228 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 & 2 3 ELED 261 Biology, Ecology, and Environmental Science for the Elementary Teacher ELED 262 Chemistry & Physics for the Elem. Teacher ELED 263 Astronomy, Geology, and Meteorology for the Elementary Teacher Choose one: HUSO 134 Introduction to Geography ASSC 135 Introduction to Physical Geography

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

3 3

4 4 4 3 3

Course Distribution Elementary Teacher Education Major-License Basic Skills Proficiency History Minor-License Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

60 21 24 24 16 145

For license, you will need to take an approved minor (see page 86). 1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as a directed study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha. 3. Students with an ACT Math score 21 or higher may enroll in ELED 228, which is a 3 credit course, in place of ELED 118 and ELED 218.

The standard program, which is not licensed by the State of Wisconsin, does not require a minor. The standard Elementary Teacher Education Major is 48 hours, the Basic Skills Proficiency is 27 hours, the Biblical Studies Core is 24 hours, and its General Studies Core is 29 hours, for a total of 128 semester hours. See the academic worksheet for details or contact the Registrar’s Office.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

MC - EA license levels Major

Special Education Learning Disabilities Children with learning disabilities require specialized instruction, care, and attention. If you enjoy encouraging children who have special challenges and could see yourself serving as a classroom teacher in regular and inclusive settings or as a special education consultant, consider adding this minor to your major. Besides valuable Bible and general studies courses, you’ll receive hands-on training in assessment, behavior management, curriculum, and instruction for a variety of exceptionalities, particularly learning disabilities. You’ll also gain a solid understanding of the many federal laws that govern special education.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Classroom teacher • Special education consultant to classroom teacher • Special education teacher in pull-out, resource, or self-contained settings

In today’s modern and inclusive education system, the vast majority of students receiving special education services are taught in the regular education classroom. Consequently, every teacher will have to know how to meet the special needs of these students. If you are an Elementary Education major, this minor adds an extra area of specialization that will make you more valuable as a teacher. And unlike many other special education programs in secular and Christian colleges and universities, this program offers complete preparation in both elementary and special education. Of course, non-education majors (such as Missions, Biblical Counseling, or Humanities) may also select a minor in Special EducationLearning Disabilities.

Special Education Learning Disabilities Minor License Code Course

Hours

ELSP 281 Intro. to Mental Retardation & Emotional/Behavior Disorders ELSP 282 Introduction to Learning Disabilities ELSP 283 Introduction to Communication Disorders ELSP 286 Working with Parents/Community Agencies SEPE 340 Adaptive Physical Education ELSP 361 Transition and Life Skills Education ELSP 381 Educational Diagnosis & Assessment ELSP 383 Teaching Exceptional Children ELSP 400 Topics in Special Education Electives (non required) HUSL 227 Beginning Sign Language HUSL 228 Intermediate Sign Language SEPE 238 Motor Learning

Minimum Hours Required

3 3 2 2 3 2 3 3 2 2 2 2

23

For the Concentration, take ELSP281, 282, 283, 286 and SEPE340. For a total of 13 hours.

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Teacher Ed

Meet the Faculty Dr. Christine Lincoln Dr. Christine Lincoln brings both academic and practical skills to her classes. She taught in an elementary school for 20 years, but also earned a master’s degree and a Doctor of Education degree in Curriculum and Instruction. Dr. Lincoln was Chair of the Elementary Education Department at another college before coming to Maranatha in 2011. “I love helping my students acquire the tools they will need to be successful in the classroom,” Dr. Lincoln said. “My desire is to train quality Christian teachers.”

Jeff Pill Maranatha men’s soccer coach Jeff Pill teaches several courses in the Physical Education and Health, Coaching, and Sport Management programs. Coach Pill previously served as Women’s National Staff Coach for U.S. Soccer and assistant coach for the U19 National Team. He also helped train the 1996 U.S. Women’s Olympic team. Pill’s teams at The Derryfield School in New Hampshire won 69 consecutive games and claimed seven consecutive state championships (1986-1992).

Want to meet the rest of the faculty? Check out www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 85

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Biological Science Education High school students must learn to appreciate the complexity and order of God’s creation. They need to understand the necessity of that structure and its uniqueness, all demonstrated in the world around us—from cells and microbes to plants, animals, and birds. Are you ready to become a teacher who can effectively pass this knowledge on to them? Maranatha’s Biological Science Education major will equip you for that task. The course sequence is similar to that of the Science Education major, but with a particular emphasis on biology courses—botany, zoology, microbiology, ornithology, and genetics. You will also get a foundation of general science education classes, including chemistry, ecology, and physiology. Your path to the classroom concludes with a full semester of student teaching. You may elect to simply follow the standard program or you might pursue a path that fulfills the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction’s license requirements.

Minor

Career Options • Science teacher • Biologist • Lab technician • Research technician • Ecologist • Biology artist/illustrator

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology General Biology 1 Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 The Modern World Year 2 General Chemistry 1 Biology Elective Secondary School Reading Human Relations Baptist Heritage Summer Educational Assessment Year 3 Upper Level Status Anatomy and Physiology 1 Developmental Psychology Junior Fieldwork Instructional Media & Technology Classroom Management Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 United States History 1 Summer Biology Elective Year 4 Education Seminar Biology Elective Pre-ST Portfolio Review Educational Psychology Teaching Science Principles of Bible Study Bible Elective Math Elective

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Track

3 4 1 2 3 3 16

Foundations of Education General Biology 2 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 General Psychology Fundamentals of Public Speaking

2 4 2 3 3 2 16

4 3 3 3 3 16

General Chemistry 2 Biology Elective Sophomore Fieldwork The Exceptional Child Christian Life 2 Bible Elective Music Elective

4 4 0 3 1 2 2 16

2

Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

3 5

0 4 3 0 3 2 3 3 18

Anatomy and Physiology 2 4 Ecology 3 Lab & Field Investigation (Biology) 2 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Bible Elective 2 Christian Life 3 1 United States History 2 3 17

3

Literature Elective 3 6

0 4 0 3 3 2 2 3 17

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

Biological Science Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Teacher Education Requirements (44 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 356 Teaching Science 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0

Biological Science Education and other science education majors will find a wide-open job field upon graduation. The shortage of qualified science teachers in middle schools and high schools has become acute in many areas. Some recent statistics: • Schools will need 200,000 new science and math teachers by 2018 • 31 percent of secondary schools had recently experienced “serious hiring difficulties” in mathematics, life sciences, and physical sciences • The shortage of high school science teachers in Texas increased 80 percent between 2004 and 2008

Science Requirements (29 hours) ASSC 120 General Biology 1 ASSC 121 General Biology 2 ASSC 141 General Chemistry 1 ASSC 142 General Chemistry 2 ASSC 226 Anatomy and Physiology 1 ASSC 227 Anatomy and Physiology 2 ASSC 330 Ecology ASSC 433 Lab & Field Investigation (Biology)

4 4 4 4 4 4 3 2

Biology Electives (14 Hours) ASSC 213 Field Botany ASSC 229 Botany ASSC 232 Invertebrate Zoology ASSC 233 Vertebrate Zoology ASSC 234 Microbiology ASSC 240 Field Ornithology ASSC 325 Genetics ASSC 420 Molecular Genetics Research ASSC 436 Cell & Molecular Biology 1 ASSC 437 Cell & Molecular Biology 2

3 4 4 4 4 2 3 3 3 3

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

Course Distribution Biological Science Education Major - License Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

87 24 28 139

• In 10 states, fewer than 6 of 10 middle school science teachers were certified in their subject areas Sources: The Christian Science Monitor, The Consortium for Policy Research in Education, The Dallas Morning News.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Business Education If you enjoy business topics and want to teach them to others, the Business Education program at Maranatha prepares you for this important field with courses taught from a biblical perspective by seasoned professors with experience in the areas of accounting, human resources, IT development, marketing, and management. You’ll study and learn to teach business subjects such as accounting, marketing, business law, entrepreneurship, business management, computer applications, and keyboarding in grades K-12. Besides web design, you’ll become adept at Microsoft Word, Excel, and Access, with the option of becoming MOS certified in those applications, since Maranatha is a testing site. You can also choose license (required to teach early childhood through adolescence in public schools) or a nonlicense track in the completion of your degree. With your Bachelor of Science degree in Business Education, you’ll be equipped to teach, join the working world, or pursue graduate studies.

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Minor

Track

Career Options • Teacher, K-12 • Corporate trainer • Human resources • Administrative office position

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology Intro to Business & Management Computer Applications Seminar Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 Math or Science Elective The Modern World Year 2 Developmental Psychology Principles of Accounting 1 Microsoft Excel Baptist Heritage Christian Life 2 General Pyschology American Studies Elective

3 2 1 1 2 3 3 3 18

Foundations of Education 2 Introduction to Information Systems 2 Microsoft Word 2 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Math or Science Elective 3 Music Elective 2 18

3 4 1 3 1 3 3 18

Secondary School Reading 3 Sophomore Field Work 0 Principles of Accounting 2 4 Microsoft Access 1 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Business Elective 3 Bible Elective 2 Literature Elective 3 18

Summer Upper Level Status

0

Year 3 Instructional Media & Technology Principles of Marketing Business Communication Macroeconomics Web Site Design 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

3 3 3 3 3 3 18

Summer Educational Assessment

Teaching Business Education Human Relations Junior Field Work Principles of Management Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Principles of Bible Study Math or Science Elective

2

Year 4 Education Seminar Pre-ST Portfolio Review Educational Psychology The Exceptional Child Business Law 1 International Business Classroom Management Bible Elective

Bible Elective 2 4

0 0 3 3 3 3 2 2 16

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

3 3 0 3 1 3 2 3 18

Teacher Ed

EC-A License levels

Business Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Teacher Education Requirements (44 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 354 Teaching Business Education 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 Business Requirements (41 hours) BUMG 111 Introduction to Business & Management 2 BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar * 1 BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems 2 BUOF 204 Microsoft Word* 2 BUMG 211 Business Communication 3 BUMG 222 Macroeconomics 3 BUAC 241 Principles of Accounting 1 4 BUAC 242 Principles of Accounting 2 4 BUMK 251 Principles of Marketing 3 BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel 1 BUMI 262 Microsoft Access 1 CADM 266 Web Site Design 1 3 BUMG 331 Principles of Management 3 BUMG 422 Business Law 1 3 BUMG 436 International Business 3 Electives (3 hours) BUOF 122 Basic Computer Keyboarding 1 BUOF 223 Administrative Procedures & Techniques 3 BUOF 228 Document Processing 3 CADM 267 Web Site Design 2 3 BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing 3 BUMI 361 Database Management 3 BUOF 450 Office Internship 1-3 * If you test out of these classes, you must replace them with BU** credits.

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

Ministry Is Not Just for Bible Majors Maranatha believes that ministry is not just for pastors and missionaries—it’s for every Christian. At Maranatha, no matter what your major, you can gain experience serving in the local church, in music ensembles, on school-sponsored mission trips, and in ministries ranging from jail and nursing home visits to tutoring disadvantaged children. Maranatha anchors each of its programs to a strong Bible core and teaches content from a biblical worldview.

Course Distribution Business Education Major-License Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

85 24 31 140

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

English Education Would you like to cross paths with some of the greatest writers of all time? Whether you prefer Shakespeare or F. Scott Fitzgerald, a wide range of literature is waiting for you to read, analyze, and critique—always in the light of the Word of God. The English education program will teach you to exercise critical thinking skills and understand the grammatical and linguistic principles behind the English language. You’ll also sharpen your own composition skills in a variety of genres such as creative, technical, journalistic, and argumentative writing. Through dynamic education classes, students in English Education gain an understanding of the history, philosophy, and modern trends of education, as well as the latest technology and teaching techniques. By the time you leave Maranatha, you’ll be ready to engage others in an exciting and challenging world of literature, composition, and grammar.

Minor

Career Options • Teacher • Writer • Journalist • Proofreader • Editor • ESL curriculum writer • ESL teacher • Literacy tutor • Writing lab coordinator • Learning assistance program coordinator • Bookstore operator • Librarian • Graduate school

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 The Modern World Math or Science Elective Fundamentals of Public Speaking Summer American Masterpieces Year 2 Human Relations Composition & Literature British Literature Survey to 1789 Baptist Heritage Bible Elective U S History 1

3 1 2 3 3 3 2 17

Foundations of Education U S History 2 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 General Pyschology Math or Science Elective

2 3 2 3 3 3 16

Secondary School Reading Sophomore Field Work Shakespeare British Literature Survey: 1789-Present Developmental Psychology Christian Life 2 Principles of Bible Study Math or Science Elective

3 0 3 3 3 1 2 3 18

Educational Psychology Adolescent Literature Junior Field Work Literary Criticism Advanced Grammar & Linguistics History of the English Language Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

3 3 0 3 3 2 3 17

3 3 3 3 3 2 3 17

Year 3 Upper Level Status 0 The Exceptional Child 3 Advanced Writing 3 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Instructional Media & Technology 3 Classroom Management 2 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 17 Year 4 Education Seminar 0 Pre-ST Portfolio Review 0 English Courses 6 Educational Assessment 2 Teaching English 3 Bible Elective 4 Music Elective 2 17

90 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 90

Track

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

English Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

English Education Requirements (79 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 351 Teaching English 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 English Requirements (35 hours) HUEN 232 American Masterpieces * 3 HUEN 233 British Literature Survey to 1789 * 3 HUEN 234 British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present * 3 HUEN 236 Composition & Literature 3 HUEN 239 Advanced Writing 3 HUEN 332 Literary Criticism 3 HUEN 333 Shakespeare 3 HUEN 334 Advanced Grammar & Linguistics 3 HUEN 344 Adolescent Literature 3 HUEN 442 History of the English Language 2 Electives (6 hours) HUEN 237 Journalism+ 3 HUEN 241 Technical Writing 3 CASP 325 Script Writing 3 HUEN 331 Classical Literature 3 HUEN 341 Colonial American Literature 3 HUEN 350 World Literature 3 HUEN 421 Creative Writing+ 3 HUEN 436 Romantic Literature 3 HUEN 438 Renaissance Literature 3 HUEN 440 Topics in Literature HUEN 444 20th Century Literature 3 * Must earn at least a B- in these courses. +

Cannot use both HUEN 237 and HUEN 421 to satisfy the electives.

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

Course Distribution

Top 5 reasons students choose Maranatha

English Education Major-Certification Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

79 24 31 134

1. Spiritual atmosphere 2. Academic quality 3. Accreditation 4. Baptist emphasis 5. Ministry opportunities

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

History Education “Those who cannot learn from history are doomed to repeat it.” This saying, though often repeated, is a stern reminder that history is important to understand. Secular textbooks and professors increasingly “revise” history by leaving out religious references. At Maranatha, you will receive the full picture. The History Education major provides the prospective teacher of history with competent knowledge of historical events, as considered through a biblical worldview. With courses in education and history, you’ll acquire an understanding of the global development of civilization as well as solid pedagogical skills for teaching. Get ready to gain experience in planning, supplementing, and evaluating the teaching-learning process. If you want to major in another educational discipline, consider adding the History minor, which emphasizes the Judeo-Christian foundations of western civilization and American history. It is particularly helpful in developing a biblical perspective of history. For more teaching options that include history, see the Social Studies Education program, p. 104.

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Minor

Track

Career Options • History teacher • Archivist • Researcher • Museum curator • Writer/editor • Curriculum developer • Historical site guide • Records manager

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology 3 The Modern World 3 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Concepts in Environmental Science 3 17 Year 2 United States History 1 3 Early American Political Thought 3 Ancient Civilizations 3 Human Relations 3 Developmental Psychology 3 Principles of Bible Study 2 17 Year 3 Upper Level Status The Exceptional Child Educational Psychology 20th Century History Historical Method & Philosophy Classroom Management Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

0 3 3 3 3 2 3 17

Summer Literature Elective

3

Year 4 Education Seminar Pre-ST Portfolio Review Instructional Media & Technology History Elective Bible Elective Macroeconomics Math or Science Elective

0 0 3 6 2 3 3 17

Foundations of Education Old or New Testament Survey Music Elective English Composition 2 General Pyschology Math or Science Elective

2 2 2 3 3 3 15

United States History 2 Choose HUHI 250 or HUHI 335 Sec. & Mdl Sch. Teaching Mthds. Sophomore Fieldwork History Elective Christian Life 2 Baptist Heritage Bible Elective

3 3 2 0 3 1 3 2 17

Educational Assessment Teaching Social Studies Secondary School Reading Junior Fieldwork History Elective Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Bible Elective

2 3 3 0 3 1 3 2 17

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

History Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

History Education Requirements (80 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 353 Teaching Social Studies 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0

Real Life Andrew Vawter (’06) teaches five sections of freshman geography at Wylie East High School in Wylie, TX. He is also a varsity running backs coach for the football team. “I really enjoy the interaction with the kids,” Vawter said. “I love having the opportunity to influence them in a positive way on a daily basis. I have found that the classes I took at Maranatha were very beneficial. All of the economics, history, and social studies classes I took were directly related to what I do now.”

History Requirements (36 hours) HUHI 130 The Modern World* HUHI 220 Ancient Civilizations* HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought HUHI 231 United States History 1* HUHI 232 United States History 2* HUHI 245 20th Century History HUHI 497 Historical Method & Philosophy Choose one: HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History HUHI 335 Native American History Electives (12 hours) HUHI 233 History of England HUHI 237 Renaissance & Reformation HUHI 330 Civil War & Reconstruction HUHI 347 Recent & Contemporary America HUHI 352 Modern European History HUHI 354 American Constitutional History

3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

* Must earn at least a B- in these courses. 1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

Course Distribution History Education Major - License Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

80 24 28 132

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Math Education In today’s global economy, students need to know how to apply math more than ever. From problem solving to percentages, math is practical for everyday life and for a career. Do you have a good head for numbers and want to pass on your skills to young learners? Maranatha’s Mathematics Education major trains students to sharpen and develop their math skills and abilities to use them in a teaching ministry. America has an acute shortage of math teachers, so the Math Education degree will open doors to a teaching career. A Math Education major also opens doors beyond the classroom and allows you to pursue graduate work in other disciplines, such as science or medicine. Math allows you to measure data in science and research, determine drug dosages in medicine, or calculate and interpret statistics in politics, economics, and even baseball.

94 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 94

Minor

Track

Career Options • Junior high or high school teacher • Educational writer • Curriculum writer • Program director for 4-H, youth program, or other nonprofit

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology 3 Calculus 1 5 Math Seminar 1 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 15 Year 2 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Calculus 3 3 Baptist Heritage 3 Principles of Bible Study 2 Science Elective 3 General Psychology 3 16

Foundations of Education Calculus 2 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 Music Elective The Modern World

2 5 2 3 2 3 17

Sophomore Fieldwork Developmental Psychology Linear Algebra Probability & Statistics Christian Life 2 Bible Elective Fundamentals of Public Speaking Literature Elective

0 3 3 3 1 2 2 3 17 0 3 3 3 1 1 3 3 17

Year 3 Upper Level Status The Exceptional Child Educational Psychology Advanced Geometry Abstract Algebra Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Bible Elective

0 3 3 3 3 3 2 17

Year 4 Education Seminar Pre-ST Portfolio Review Classroom Management Human Relations Educational Assessment Math Courses Bible Elective Science Elective Open Eletive

Junior Fieldwork Secondary School Reading Instructional Media & Technology Teaching Math Math Seminar 2 Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 American Studies Elective

0 0 2 3 2 4 2 3 1 17

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

Mathematics Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Mathematics Education Requirements (75 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 350 Teaching Mathematics 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0

Real Life Matt Harmless (’00) was named Teacher of the Year at Mary Miller Junior High School and for the entire Georgetown-Ridge Farm (IL) School District. Harmless, who has taught junior high and high school math there since 2009, is also pastor of Edgewood Baptist Church in Danville, IL. “We have had some tragedies in our school, and God began opening doors for me to encourage kids and staff members who were struggling with the things we’ve been through,” Harmless said. “I am not a better teacher than anybody else, but I am glad to have had a rapport with people as someone who cares.”

Mathematics Requirements (31 hours) ASMA 140 Math Seminar 1 ASMA 143 Calculus 1 ASMA 232 Calculus 2 ASMA 234 Calculus 3 ASMA 238 Probability & Statistics ASMA 301 Math Seminar 2 ASMA 335 Advanced Geometry ASMA 339 Abstract Algebra ASMA 341 Linear Algebra Electives (4 hours) ASMA 343 Statistics 2 ASMA 346 Number Theory ASMA 347 Foundations of Mathematics

1 5 5 3 3 1 3 3 3 2 2 2

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

Course Distribution Mathematics Education Major - License Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

75 24 28 1 128

Mathematics Education Minor License For Secondary Education students Code Course ASMA ASMA ASMA ASMA ASMA ASMA ASMA SEED

140 143 232 238 301 335 346 350

Math Seminar 1 Calculus 1 Calculus 2 Probability & Statistics Math Seminar 2 Advanced Geometry Number Theory Teaching Mathematics

Choose One (3 hours) ASMA 339 Abstract Algebra ASMA 341 Linear Algebra Minimum Hours Required

Hours 1 5 5 3 1 3 2 3 3 3

26

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Minor

Track

Music Education Suggested Schedule

If you’d like to teach music, consider the advantages of Maranatha’s Music Education program. Maranatha’s accredited five-year program provides the Music Education major with the background needed for excellent teaching—whether you teach in a classroom or a private studio. A Music Education degree from Maranatha also gives you quality preparation for acceptance into graduate schools. Maranatha’s methods courses emphasize music learning theory, covering methodologies for pre-band, early childhood, elementary, secondary performing group, secondary general music, and string/piano pedagogy. Music faculty members have broad experience in public and Christian schools that transfers to the classroom. Maranatha Music Education majors have the opportunity for state licensing that allows the greatest flexibility in selecting nationwide teaching opportunities. With a degree from Maranatha, you’ll be equipped to minister through music wherever the Lord leads you. Why settle for less than the best in music education? All Music Education students will pursue courses to be licensed in the general track. Students should then select either the instrumental or choral track to pursue additional teaching opportunities in higher grades.

96 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 96

Year 1 Introduction to Sociology 3 Aural Skills Foundations 2 Basic Music Literature 3 Introduction to Music Technology 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Piano Proficiency Lesson 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 18.5 Summer Teaching Fieldwork+ 0 Year 2 Developmental Psychology 3 Teaching Fieldworks + 0 Instrumental Methods Course 1 Instrumental Methods Course 1 Intermediate Aural Skills 1 Harmony 2 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Piano Proficiency (if needed) 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Principles of Bible Study 2 Math Elective 3 The Modern World 3 18.5 Summer Knowing Early & Middle Childhood General Music & Movement* 2

Foundations of Education 2 General Psychology 3 Introduction to Winds-Teaching Recorder 1 Harmony 1 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Piano Proficiency Lesson 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 17.5 Knowing Brass* 1 1 Human Relations 3 The Exceptional Child 3 + Teaching Fieldworks 0 Harmony 3 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Piano Proficiency (if needed) 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Physical Science Elective 3 17.5

Knowing Percussion* 1 3

Year 3 Upper Level Status 0 Teaching Fieldworks + 0 Classroom Management 2 Instructional Media & Technology 3 Middle Childhood Music & Movement 2 Early Childhood Music & Movement 1 Instrumental Methods Course 1 Instrumental Methods Course 1 Harmony 4 2 Counterpoint 2 Music History Course 2 Music History course 2 Elementary Conducting 2 Advanced Conducting 2 Orchestration 2 Junior Recital 1 Form and Analysis 2 Performing Group 0.5 Advanced Aural Skills 1 Repertoire 0 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Bible Elective 2 Performing Group 0.5 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Repertoire 0 17.5 Christian Life 3 1 18.5 Summer Teaching Fieldwork + 0 Knowing Woodwinds* 1 Knowing Instrumental Classroom Methods* 1 Knowing Music Program Administration* 1 3 Year 4 Music Program Administration 2 Instructional Media & Technology 3 Instrumental Methods Course 1 Education Seminar 0 Instrumental Classroom Methods 1 Pre-ST Portfolio Review 0 Music History Course 2 Tests and Measurements 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Music History Course 2 Performing Group 0.5 Senior Recital 1 Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Electives (2) 4 Humanities Elective 3 American Studies Elective 3 Life Science Elective 3 Literature Elective 3 16.5 18.5 Year 5 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

Music Education-Instrumental Track License Course Requirements

(Brass, Double Reed, or Percussion Proficiency) Code Course

Hours

Music Ed Major-Instrumental Track-License (110 hours) Teacher Education Core (39 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology 3 HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 Music Teacher Education Core (19 hours) ELMU 211 Introduction to Winds: Teaching Recorder ELMU 311 Early Childhood Music & Movement ELMU 315 Middle Childhood Music & Movement SEMU 411 Music Program Administration SEMU 412 Instrumental Classroom Methods

Planning your schedule: Students in this major will enroll in approximately 18 credits per semester. Students that choose summer school or online courses, or test out of some courses, can potentially eliminate a semester or take 16 credits per semester instead of 18. Any student who is able to reduce one semester of credits can waive one semester of lessons, performing group, repertoire class, or pedagogy student teaching. This would require careful advance planning on the part of the student, however.

Music Education Minor Code Course FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMK 101 Keyboard Skills 1 (remedial, may be met by proficiency) FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology FIPI 2001 Functional Piano Skills (may be met by proficiency) FIMP 246 Repertoire Class (6 semesters) FIMU 303 Late Classical - Romantic Music ELMU 210 Knowing Early & Middle Childhood Music & Movement ELMU 311 Early Childhood Music & Movement ELMU 315 Middle Childhood Music & Movement FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting Primary Proficiency Lessons (6 hours required) Minimum Hours Required

Hours 3 1 2 1 2 2 2

2 1 2 2 6 27-29

Music Education Fieldwork Requirements ELMU 2111 Intro to Teaching Winds Fieldwork + 0 ELMU 3111 Early Childhood Music Fieldwork + 0 ELMU 3151 Middle Child. Music & Movement Fieldwork + 0 SEMU 4111 Music Program Admin. Fieldwork + 0 SEMU 4141 Secondary General Fieldwork + 0 Instrumental Introductory Classes ELMU 210 Knowing Early/Middle Child General Music/Movement* 2 ELMU 231 Knowing Woodwinds* 1 ELMU 241 Knowing Brass* 1 ELMU 251 Knowing Percussion* 1 SEMU 360 Knowing Instrumental Classroom Methods* 1 SEMU 410 Knowing Music Program Administation* 1 Instrumental Methods Classes (Requirements based on proficiency) ELMU 232 Woodwind Classroom Methods: Flute ELMU 233 Woodwind Classroom Methods: Single Reed ELMU 242 Brass Classroom Methods ELMU 252 Percussion Classroom Methods ELMU 338 String Methods

5 1 1 1 1 1

Music Content Core (35 hours) FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills FIMU 1126 Advanced Aural Skills FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology FIMU 216 Harmony 3 FIMU 217 Harmony 4 FIMP 246 Repertoire (7 semesters) FIMU 301 Antiquity-Renaissance Music History FIMU 302 Baroque-Early Classical Music History FIMU 303 Late Classical-Romantic Music History FIMU 304 20th Century Music History & Theory FIMU 318 Counterpoint FIMU 319 Form & Analysis FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting FIMU 403 Orchestration

3 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 0 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Music Proficiency Core (12 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons and Recital (8 semesters) Secondary Proficiency Lessons (4 hours) FIMK 101 Keyboard Skills 1 FIMK 102 Keyboard Skills 2 FIMU 299 Secondary Proficiency Jury FIPI 2001 Functl Piano Skls Sec Piano Prof FIPI 2002 Secondary Piano Prof. Class Level 2

1 0 2

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha. *This course is only offered online in the summer session. + See Music Education advisor for appropriate scheduling of each of the Music Education Fieldworks.

1 1 2 2 1

8 1 1 0 1 1

Course Distribution Music Education Major - Instrumental Track Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

109 24 29 162

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Music Education - Piano Pedagogy License Course Requirements (Early and Middle Childhood) Code Course

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Basic Music Literature Aural Skills Foundations Piano Pedagogy 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson Secondary Proficiency Lesson Performing Group Repertoire Introduction to Sociology Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1

3 2 2 1 1 0.5 0 3 1 2 3 18.5

Harmony 1 Piano Pedagogy 2 Freshman Fieldwork Primary Proficiency Lesson Secondary Proficiency Lesson Keyboard Skills 1 (Remedial) Performing Group Repertoire Freshman Platform Foundations of Education General Psychology Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2

2 2 0.25 1 1 (1) 0.5 0 0 2 3 2 3 16.75

Summer Field trip the first week of summer school (not required, but strongly recommended—will take the place of two semesters of fieldwork)

Year 2 Intermediate Aural Skills 1 Harmony 2 2 Introduction to Music Technology 2 Piano Pedagogy 3 (if choosing this course) 2 Sophomore Student Teaching 1 0.5 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Keyboard Skills 2 (Remedial) (1) Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Developmental Psychology 3 Christian Life 2 1 Principles of Bible Study 2 The Modern World 3 18

Harmony 3 2 Music History Course 2 Keyboard Literature (if choosing this course) 2 Sophomore Student Teaching 2 0.5 Middle Childhood Movement and Music 2 Early Childhood Movement and Music 1 Hymnplaying Pedagogy or Hymnplaying 1 and 2 2 Sophomore Fieldwork 0.25 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Keyboard Skills 3 (Remedial) (1) Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Sophomore Platform 0 The Exceptional Child 3 Baptist Heritage 3 16.25

Summer Knowing Early & Middle Childhood General Music & Movement Upper Level Status * Year 3 Advanced Aural Skills 1 Harmony 4 2 Elementary Conducting 2 Music History Course 2 Junior Student Teaching 1 0.5 Teaching Fieldworks + 0 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Keyboard Skills 4 (Remedial) (1) Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Life or Physical Science Elective 3 18 Summer American Studies Elective 3

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha. *This course is only offered online in the summer session. + See Music Education advisor for appropriate scheduling of each of the Music Education Fieldworks.

Year 4 Orchestration 2 Music History Course 2 Piano Pedagogy Practicum 1 Senior Student Teaching 1 0.5 + Teaching Fieldworks 0 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Classroom Management 2 Instructional Media and Technology 3 Educational Psychology 3 Bible Elective 2 17 Year 5 Supervised Student Teaching 12 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 12

98 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 98

2 0

Form and Analysis 2 Advanced Conducting 2 Music History Course 2 Counterpoint 2 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder 1 Junior Student Teaching 2 0.5 Teaching Fieldworks + 0 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Elective 2 16

Math Elective

3 6

Senior Student Teaching 2 0.5 Teaching Fieldworks + 0 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Recital 1 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Education Seminar 0 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 Educational Assessment 2 Human Relations 3 Bible Electives 2 Humanities Elective 3 Literature Elective 3 Life or Physical Science Elective 3 18

Hours

Teacher Education Requirements (39 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology 3 HUPS 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 2 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 Music Teacher Education Core (18.5 hours) ELMU 211 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder 1 ELMU 210 Knowing Early & Middle Childhood General Music & Movement * 2 ELMU 311 Early Childhood and Movement 1 ELMU 315 Middle Childhood and Movement 2 Piano Pedagogy Requirements FIPD 100 Freshman Fieldwork 0.25 FIPD 111 Piano Pedagogy 1 2 FIPD 200 Sophomore Fieldwork 0.25 FIPD 201 Sophomore Student Teaching 1 0.5 FIPD 202 Sophomore Student Teaching 2 0.5 FIPD 211 Piano Pedagogy 2 2 Choose either FIPD 221 or FIPD 350 (2 hours) FIPD 221 Keyboard Literature FIPD 350 Piano Pedagogy 3 FIPD 301 Junior Student Teaching 1 0.5 FIPD 302 Junior Student Teaching 2 0.5 FIPD 401 Senior Student Teaching 1 0.5 FIPD 402 Senior Student Teaching 2 0.5 FIPD 411 Piano Pedagogy Practicum 1 Choose either FISM 230 or FISM 113 & 223 (2 hours) FISM 113 Hymnplaying 1 1 FISM 223 Hymnplaying 2 1 FISM 230 Hymnplaying Pedagogy 2 Music Education Fieldwork Requirements ELMU 2111 Intro to Teaching Winds Fieldwork + 0 ELMU 3111 Early Childhood Music Fieldwork + 0 ELMU 3151 Middle Child. Music & Movement Fieldwork + 0 SEMU 4141 Secondary General Fieldwork + 0 Music Content Requirements FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature 3 FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations 2 FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills 1 FIMU 1126 Advanced Aural Skills 1 FIMU 114 Harmony 1 2 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 2 FIMU 141 Introduction to Music Notation 1 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology 1 FIMU 216 Harmony 3 2 FIMU 217 Harmony 4 2 FIMU 301 Antiquity - Renaissance Music History 2 FIMU 302 Baroque-Early Classical Music History 2 FIMU 303 Late Classical-Romantic Music History 2 FIMU 304 20th Century Music History & Theory 2 FIMU 318 Counterpoint 2 FIMU 319 Form and Analysis 2 FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting 2 FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting 2 FIMU 403 Orchestration 2 Piano and Applied Music Requirements FISM 101-104 Keyboard Skills 1-4 (remedial as needed) FIPD 113 Hymnplaying 1 FIPD 223 Hymnplaying 2 FIMP 246 Repertoire (7 semesters) FISM Primary Proficiency Private Lessons 1-7 FIMK Primary Proficiency Private Lessons & Senior Recital Secondary Instrument Private Lessons or Class Group Participation (4 hours, 8 semesters)

Course Distribution

Teacher Education Music Education Music Content Piano and Applied Music Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

(0-4) 1 1 0 7 1 2 4

38 18.5 35 14 24 29 159.5

Teacher Ed Major

Minor

Concentration

Coaching

Intercollegiate Sports at Maranatha Men’s Sports: • Baseball • Football • Basketball • Soccer • Wrestling • Cross-country

A good team needs a good coach—and Maranatha is committed to training men and women to be effective coaches who know how to minister through athletics. The Coaching minor does not focus only on how to have a winning season, but on training athletes to model character traits such as faithfulness, commitment, and perseverance. Dedicated athletic instructors challenge athletes to excel in sports as well as godliness. Students who minor in Coaching learn how to teach basic skill development in at least three sports of their choice (baseball, basketball, football, softball, soccer, volleyball, or wrestling). They also gain an understanding of team organization, anatomy and physiology, coaching techniques, conditioning procedures, and first aid and safety.

Women’s Sports: • Volleyball • Cross-country • Basketball • Soccer • Softball

Coaching Minor License Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

ASSC

226

Anatomy & Physiology 1

4

ASSC

227

Anatomy & Physiology 2

4

SECO

235

Methods of Coaching

2

SECO

236

Foundations of Sport and Exercise Psychology 2

SEPE

241

First Aid & Safety

2

SEPE

331

Physiology of Exercise

3

SECO

334

Training Room Techniques

3

SEPE 337

Kinesiology

3

SECO

338

Organization & Admin. of Athletics & P.E.

3

SECO

439

Athletic Coaching Fieldwork

1

Techniques of Coaching (Choose 4 credits)

Minimum Hours Required

4

31

For the Concentration, take SECO 235, SECO 236, SEPE 241, and SECO 334, 4 hours of the Techniques of Coaching classes, and 2 hours of one of the Electives for a total of 15 hours.

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Major

Physical Education & Health Many Americans fail to recognize that the human body is created for God’s glory (1 Cor 6:20). With a rise in obesity and other effects of sedentary lifestyles—not to mention America’s increasingly man-centered view of sports—kids need Christ-centered teaching on the role of sports and physical activity in the Christian life. You can shape the next generation by teaching personal health and individual and team sports from a biblical worldview. Maranatha’s Physical Education & Health major will prepare you to teach physical education and coach athletic teams in both Christian and public schools. You’ll also have the opportunity to join any of Maranatha’s sports teams—cross-country, football, soccer (men’s and women’s), volleyball, wrestling, basketball (men’s and women’s), baseball, and softball. Maranatha athletic teams are part of the NCAA Division III and the NCCAA.

Minor

Career Options • Coach for school or church • Physical Education teacher • Athletic department director

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Sociology Personal & Community Health Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 The Modern World Math Elective Summer Fundamentals of Public Speaking

3 2 1 2 3 3 3 17

Foundations of Education Intro. to Physical Education and Health Consumerism in Health Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 Physical Science Elective General Psychology

2 2 2 2 3 3 3 17

2

Year 2 Developmental Psychology Anatomy & Physiology 1 Motor Learning Techniques of Coaching Elective Teaching Techniques Drugs, Society, & Human Behavior Bible Elective Principles of Bible Study

Literature Elective

3 5

3 4 2 2 1 2 2 2 18

3 0 4

Summer Upper Level Status American Studies Elective

The Exceptional Child Sophomore Fieldwork Anatomy & Physiology 2 Foundations of Sport & Exercise Psychology Techniques of Coaching Elective Instructional Media & Technology Christian Life 2 Baptist Heritage

0 3

Music Elective

2 5

Year 3 Organization & Admin. of Athletics & P.E. 3 Methods of Coaching 2 Physiology of Exercise 3 First Aid & Safety 2 Training Room Techniques 3 Teaching Techniques 2 Bible Elective 2 Christian Life 3 1 18 Summer Teaching Techniques 2 Year 4 Education Seminar 0 Pre-ST Portfolio Review 0 Classroom Management 2 Methods of Teaching Physical Education 3 Human Relations 3 Educational Psychology 3 School Health Programs 2 Nutrition 2 Bible Elective 2 17

100 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 100

Track

2 2 3 1 3 18

Junior Fieldwork 0 Adaptive Physical Education 3 Evaluations in Physical Education 2 Strength, Conditioning, & Flexibility 2 Kinesiology 3 Elementary Physical Education & Health 2 Secondary School Reading 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 18 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 5 Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EC-A License levels

Physical Education and Health Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Physical Education and Health Requirements (98 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 SEED 355 Methods of Teaching Physical Education 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 Physical Education and Health Requirements (58 hours) SEHE 103 Personal & Community Health 2 SEPE 135 Intro. to Physical Education and Health 2 SEHE 201 Nutrition 2 SEHE 202 Drugs, Society, & Human Behavior 2 SEHE 203 Consumerism in Health 2 SEPE 238 Motor Learning 2 ELED 248 Elementary Physical Education & Health 2 SEHE 323 School Health Programs 2 SECO 338 Organization & Administration of Athletics & P.E. 3 SEPE 338 Evaluations in Physical Education 2 SEPE 340 Adaptive Physical Education 3 Teaching Techniques SEPE 227 Outdoor Activities in Phys.Ed. 1 SEPE 228 Basic Swimming 0 SEPE 230 Team Sports 2 SEPE 235 Individual, Dual, & Lifetime Sports 2 SEPE 236 Strength, Conditioning, & Flexibility 2 Coaching Minor ASSC 226 Anatomy & Physiology 1 ASSC 227 Anatomy & Physiology 2 SECO 235 Methods of Coaching SECO 236 Foundations of Sport & Exercise Psychology SEPE 241 First Aid & Safety SEPE 331 Physiology of Exercise SECO 334 Training Room Techniques SEPE 337 Kinesiology*

4 4 2 2 2 3 3 3

Participation Requirements (4 seasons) three seasons of team membership and one of team management

Faculty member Gary Garrison understands the significance of his Physical Education and Health classes at Maranatha. He says, “Physical education is the only subject which, by the very nature of its content, has the potential to affect how a person will feel every moment of every day for the rest of his or her life.”

Techniques of Coaching (4 hours) SECO 429 Volleyball SECO 430 Baseball SECO 431 Softball SECO 435 Basketball SECO 436 Football SECO 437 Soccer SECO 438 Wrestling

2 2 2 2 2 2 2

1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha. * Must earn at least a B- in this course.

Course Distribution Physical Education & Health Major - Certification Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

98 24 28 150

2011-2012 College Catalog 101 101

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Science Education Children are naturally curious. They love to discover new things, explore the world around them, and work with their hands. If you love the thought of stimulating inquisitive minds to investigate the world through biology, chemistry, physics, and other fields of science—and to do so from a biblical frame of reference—the Science Education major may be for you. At Maranatha, you’ll gain a solid foundation in biological, physical, and earth sciences as well as preparation in the art of teaching and passing this knowledge on to others. You’ll also benefit from experienced professors who are not afraid to follow the scientific evidence when it points to a Creator or supports biblical creationism. The major will lead to a Bachelor of Science degree and prepare you to teach early adolescence through adolescence. Students may take the standard program or meet license requirements of the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction, including a full semester of student teaching.

Minor

Career Options • Science teacher • Scientist • Biologist • Chemist

Suggested Schedule for Earth Science Concentration Year 1 Introduction to Sociology General Biology 1 Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 Music Elective Fundamentals of Public Speaking Year 2 Sophomore Fieldwork Physics 1 or Chemistry 1 Earth Science Elective Baptist Heritage Principles of Bible Study Calculus 1 Summer Bible Elective

3 4 1 2 3 2 2 17

Foundations of Education General Biology 2 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 The Modern World General Psychology

2 4 2 3 3 3 17

0 4 3 3 2 5 17

Developmental Psychology Physics 2 or Chemistry 2 Earth Science Elective Biology Elective Christian Life 2 American Studies Elective

3 4 3 3 1 3 17

2

Year 3 Upper Level Status Instructional Media & Technology Physics 1 or Chemistry 1 Earth Science Elective Biology Elective Bible Elective

0 3 4 3 3 2 16

Year 4 Secondary School Reading Educational Psychology Educational Assessment The Exceptional Child Earth Science Elective Classroom Management Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

Junior Fieldwork 0 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 Human Relations 3 Physics 2 or Chemistry 2 4 Biology Elective 4 Christian Life 3 1 Literature Elective 3 17

3 3 2 3 2 2 3 18

Teaching Science Education Seminar Pre-ST Portfolio Review Ecology Laboratory & Field Investigations Earth Science Elective Bible Elective Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

Year 5 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

102 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 102

Track

3 0 0 3 2 3 2 3 16

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

Science Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Science Education Requirements (98 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 356 Teaching Science 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0

Did You Know? Nearly 27 percent of Maranatha students in the spring of 2012 were pursuing degrees within Teacher Education, the most of any academic department.

Science Requirements (54 hours) ASSC 120 General Biology 1 4 ASSC 121 General Biology 2 4 ASSC 141 General Chemistry 1 4 ASSC 142 General Chemistry 2 4 ASSC 151 General Physics 1 4 ASSC 152 General Physics 2 4 ASSC 330 Ecology 3 + ASSC 338 Organic Chemistry 1 4 ASSC 340 Biochemistry + 4 ASSC 433 Laboratory & Field Investigations 2 Earth Science Electives (14 hours*, 8 hours+) ASSC 235 Geology 3 ASSC 239 Meteorology 3 ASSC 242 Astronomy 3 ASSC 275 Topics in Geophysics, Geology & Origins 2 ASSC 441 Advanced Physical Geography & Climate 3 Biology Electives (11 hours*, 9 hours+) ASSC 213 Field Botany 3 ASSC 226 Anatomy and Physiology 1 4 ASSC 227 Anatomy and Physiology 2 4 ASSC 229 Botany 3 ASSC 232 Invertebrate Zoology 4 ASSC 233 Vertebrate Zoology 4 ASSC 234 Microbiology 4 ASSC 325 Genetics 3 ASSC 339 Organic Chemistry 2 4 ASSC 436 Cell & Molecular Biology 1 3 ASSC 437 Cell & Molecular Biology 2 3 1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha. As a science education major, you must specialize in either Earth Science * or Chemistry +

Course Distribution Science Ed. Major-Earth Science or Chemistry Track - License Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

98 24 27 149

2011-2012 College Catalog 103 103

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Social Studies Education The United States depends on civic-minded and informed citizens to sustain its ideals, yet 53 percent of 12th graders leave high school with “below basic” knowledge of U.S. history while only 27 percent are considered proficient in civics.* Maranatha offers a wellrounded major to help reverse the trend and teach through a biblical lens. As a Social Studies Education major, you will receive a rigorous foundation in U.S. history and world history, as well as courses in psychology, economics, sociology, geography, and political science. You’ll learn critical thinking skills and responsibility as an informed American citizen—all from a biblical perspective. To ensure a strong understanding of social studies, you’ll take concentrations in two of the five social studies disciplines, as well as at least two courses in each of the remaining three disciplines. (The typical Maranatha Social Studies Education major has three concentrations—history, political science, and psychology.) The Social Studies Education program, which typically takes longer than four years to complete, is designed to meet the license requirements of the Wisconsin Department of Public Instruction.

*Source: “The Nation’s Report Card: U.S. History 2006” and “The Nation’s Report Card: Civics 2006,” published in May 2007 by the National Center for Education Statistics.

104 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 104

Minor

Track

Career Options • Social studies teacher • Cartographer • Market researcher • Archivist • Researcher • Urban planner • Governmental relations • Lawyer • Lobbyist • Federal service worker

Suggested Schedule for Psychology/Political Science Concentrations Year 1 The Modern World Introduction to Geography Introduction to Sociology Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 1 Music Elective Summer United States History 1

3 3 3 1 2 3 2 17

Foundations of Education General Psychology New or Old Testament Survey English Composition 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking Math Elective

2 3 2 3 2 3 15

3

Year 2 Secondary School Reading Sec. & Mdl Sch. Teaching Mthds. Human Relations Ancient Civilizations Early American Political Thought Principles of Bible Study Bible Elective

Developmental Pyschology

3 6

3 2 3 3 3 2 2 18

Summer Literature Elective

Instructional Media & Technology Sophomore Fieldwork United States History 2 Choose HUHI 250 or HUHI 335 History Elective Baptist Heritage Bible Elective Christian Life 2

3 0 3 3 3 3 2 1 18

3

Year 3 Upper Level Status 20th Century History National Government The Exceptional Child Macroeconomics Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Christian Life 3

0 3 3 3 3 3 1 16

Summer Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

Teaching Social Studies Educational Assessment Junior Fieldwork American Constitutional History State and Local Government Sociology Elective History Elective Bible Elective

3 2 0 3 3 2 3 2 18

3

Year 4 Education Seminar Pre-ST Portfolio Review Historical Method & Philosophy Classroom Management Educational Psychology Microeconomics History Elective Life Science Elective

0 0 3 2 3 3 3 3 17

Supervised Student Teaching-Lincense 12 Post-ST Portfolio Review 0 12

Teacher Ed

EA-A License levels

Social Studies Education Major License Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Social Studies Education Requirements (103 hours) EDUC 144 Foundations of Education 2 EDUC 200 Sophomore Field Work 0 EDUC 207 Instructional Media & Technology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 1 3 SEED 230 Secondary School Reading 3 SEED 241 Sec. & Middle School Teaching Methods 2 EDUC 299 Upper Level Status 0 EDUC 300 Junior Field Work 0 EDUC 336 Classroom Management 2 EDUC 342 Educational Assessment 2 SEED 353 Teaching Social Studies 1 3 EDUC 420 Education Seminar 0 EDUC 422 Pre-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 EDUC 443 Supervised Student Teaching-License 12 EDUC 444 Post-Student Teaching Portfolio Review 0 History Requirements (30 hours) HUHI 130 The Modern World * 3 HUHI 220 Ancient Civilizations * 3 HUHI 231 United States History 1 * 3 HUHI 232 United States History 2 * 3 HUHI 245 20th Century History 3 HUHI 497 Historical Method & Philosophy 3 Choose one: HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History 3 HUHI 335 Native American History 3 History Electives (9 hours) HUHI 233 History of England 3 HUHI 237 Renaissance & Reformation 3 HUHI 330 Civil War & Reconstruction 3 HUHI 347 Recent & Contemporary America 3 HUHI 352 Modern European History 3 Social Studies Requirements (41 hours)

Social Studies Minor License Code Course HUPS 131 HUSO 134 ASSC 135 HUSO 141 BUMG 222 HUHI 231 HUHI 232 HUSO 233 HUPS 233 HUSO 234

General Psychology Introducation to Geography Introduction to Physical Geography Introduction to Sociology Macroeconomics United States History 1 United States History 2 National Government Developmental Psychology State and Local Government

Electives (3 hours) HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History HUHI 330 Civil War & Reconstruction HUHI 335 Native American History HUHI 347 Recent & Contemporary America HUHI 352 Modern European History Minimum Hours Required

Hours 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3 3

Psychology Concentration (12 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology 3 HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology 3 EDUC 303 Educational Psychology 2 3 EDUC 236 The Exceptional Child 3 Economics Concentration (6 hours) BUMG 222 Macroeconomics 3 BUMG 223 Microeconomics 3 Geography Concentration (6 hours) HUSO 134 Introduction to Geography * 3 ASSC 135 Introduction to Physical Geography 3 Political Science Concentration (12 hours) HUSO 233 National Government * 3 HUSO 234 State and Local Government * 3 HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought 3 HUHI 354 American Constitutional History 3 Sociology Courses (5 hours) HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology * 3 Choose one of the following courses: HUCC 226 Comparative Religions 2 HUCC 412 Cultural Anthropology & Communication 3 * must earn at least a B- in these courses 1. This course must be taken at Maranatha and may not be taken as Directed Study. 2. This course must be taken at Maranatha.

Course Distribution Social Studies Education Major - License (Psychology and Political Science Concentrations) Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

103 24 19 146

30

2011-2012 College Catalog 105 105

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Music Department

106 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 106

Music

About the Department If you become part of the music program, choose a track for performing with your voice or instrument, teaching piano or strings, or developing your talents for a church music ministry. You will learn from resident and adjunct faculty members with outstanding academic and performance credentials. You’ll also get practical instruction in how to utilize this knowledge to bless and encourage people and glorify God.

Meet the Department Chair Dr. David Ledgerwood, affectionately called “Dr. Ledge” by his students, is Chair of the Music Department. He directs the Chamber Singers touring choir and teaches music classes. Dr. Ledgerwood earned a Master’s Degree in Sacred Music from Pensacola Christian College and a master’s in Music Theory and Composition from Indiana University of Pennsylvania and is currently pursuing a PhD from Boston University. He has had more than 50 works published, including Music Investigations (a 30-day Bible study), piano accompaniments for the Heritage Band Series (David E. Smith Publications), and many other vocal and instrumental arrangements and compositions. Dr. Ledgerwood and his wife, Kim, have eight children and attend Calvary Baptist Church, where he regularly participates in choir, playing organ and piano, and accompanying special numbers.

2011-2012 College Catalog 107 107

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Arranging (Music) If you have musical ability and would like to arrange sacred works for voice and instrument without majoring in music, consider adding the Music Arranging minor to your program of study. The minor offers a thorough knowledge of music theory, notation, and harmony, which are foundational to good arranging technique. You’ll be exposed to beautiful sacred and secular numbers and have opportunities to arrange music for vocal, piano, and instrumental performance.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Composer • Music arranger • Music engraver • Music editor

Arranging Music Minor Course Requirements Code

Course Hours

Music Arranging Core Requirements FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature 3 FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations 2 FIMU 114 Harmony 1 2 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 2 FIMU 216 Harmony 3 2 FIMU 403 Orchestration 2 FIMU 436 Choral Arranging 2 Repertoire (6 semesters) 0 Select a Proficiency

Instrumental Minor Proficiency Requirements Private Instrumental Lessons (5 semesters) Minor Instrumental Recital FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop

5 1 1 1

Choose one: FIPN 130 FIPI 1001

1 1

Piano Lessons Beginning Piano Class

Minimum Hours Required

24

Piano Minor Proficiency Requirements Private Piano Lessons (5 semesters) Minor Piano Recital FIMU 335 Keyboard Arranging FIMK 101-102 Keyboard Skills 1-2 (remedial as needed)

5 1 1 (1-2)

Minimum Hours Required

22

Voice Minor Proficiency Requirements FIVO 135 Introduction to Vocal Studies 1 Private Voice Lessons (4 semesters) 4 Minor Voice Recital 1 FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop 1 FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop 1 Choose one: FIPN 130 FIPI 1001

Piano Lessons Beginning Piano Class

Minimum Hours Required

108 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 108

1 1 24

Music

Meet the Faculty Janet Tschida Janet Tschida, valedictorian of Maranatha’s 2001 senior class, went on to earn a master’s degree in Music Education with a Piano Pedagogy concentration. She is the director of Maranatha’s Piano Prep School and a member of the National Music Certificate Program, National Guild of Piano Teachers, National Federation of Music Clubs, and Music Teachers National Association. Tschida’s teaching philosophy is to actively involve students in every class, combining stimulating and challenging course content with hands-on learning opportunities. “Most importantly, I hope my students leave my classroom inspired to learn everything they can about the subject matter,” she says.

Dr. Michelle Clater Dr. Michelle Clater joined the Maranatha Fine Arts faculty in 2009 after completing her PhD in Music Theory at Indiana University. She earlier earned a BA in Humanities at Clearwater Christian College (graduating summa cum laude) and an MA in Music Theory and Music History from Penn State (also graduating summa cum laude). She has been a presenter and workshop leader at the Alpha Chi National Honor Society Regional Conference, the Indiana Theory Colloquium, and the Keystone Christian Education Association Teacher Education Conference.

See the complete list of faculty at www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 2011-2012 College Catalog 109 109

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Music: Church Music Do you have genuine musical ability and a desire to serve the Lord through a sacred music ministry? Because Christ-honoring music is an essential part of worship, Maranatha’s caring, high-caliber music instructors are dedicated to teaching music majors to develop their God-given abilities for ministry in the local church. Music majors who select the Church Music track enjoy a program centered on excellence and ministry versatility. Courses such as Harmony 1 through 4, Hymnology, and Music in the Local Church will give you the needed skills to integrate Scripture, music, instruments, and voice into worship services. In addition to excellent academic training, you’ll benefit from a Church Music internship and opportunities to participate in Maranatha’s choirs, band, orchestra, and ensembles. A minor or concentration in Church Music is available to students in a non-music major.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Church music administrator • Song leader • Composer • Choir director • Church instrumentalist • Choral arranger • Orchestra conductor Church Music Minor Code

Course

Hours

Church Music Minor Core Requirements FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature 3 FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations 2 FIMU 114 Harmony 1 2 FISM 321 Hymnology 3 FISM 421 Music in the Local Church 2 Repertoire (6 semesters) 0 Active participation in area Church Music program (2 semesters) 0

Select one of the following Minor Proficiencies Instrumental Minor Proficiency Requirements Primary Proficiency Lessons (5 semesters) 5 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Minor Instrumental Recital 1 ELMU 211 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder 1 FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting 2 FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting 2 Minimum Hours Required 23 Piano Minor Proficiency Requirements Primary Proficiency Lessons (5 semesters) 5 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Minor Piano Recital 1 FISM 113,223,235 Hymnplaying 1,2,3 1,1,1 FIMU 336 Accompanying 1 Students who waive 1 or 2 hymnplaying credits will take organ lessons. FIMK 101-2 Keyboard Skills 1-2 (remedial as needed) (0-2) Minimum hours required 22 Voice Minor Proficiency Requirements FIVO 135 Introduction to Vocal Studies Primary Proficiency Lessons (4 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Minor Voice Recital FIVO 344 Diction for Singers FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting Minimum hours required

1 4 1 2 2 2 24

For the Concentration Please see the Department Chair

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Aural Skills Foundations 2 Basic Music Literature 3 Proficiency Courses 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Repertoire 0 7 Year 2 Proficiency Courses 1-2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Keyboard Skills 2 (Remedial - Pianists only)1 Repertoire 0 2-3 Year 3 Proficiency Courses 1-2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Repertoire 0 2-3

110 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 110

Harmony 1 2 Proficiency Courses 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson 1 Keyboard Skills 2 (Remedial - Pianists only) 1 Repertoire 0 4 Hymnology Proficiency Courses Primary Proficiency Lesson Repertoire

3 1-2 1 0 5-6

Music in the Local Church Primary Proficiency Lesson with Minor Recital Repertoire

2 1 0 3

Music Music Major - Church Music Track Course Requirements

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Fall Semester Basic Music Literature 3 Aural Skills Foundations 2 Introduction to Music Technology 2 Proficiency Courses 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Secondary Proficiency Lesson 1 Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 18.5 Spring Semester Introduction to Music Notation 1 Harmony 1 2 Proficiency Courses 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Freshman Platform 0 Secondary Proficiency Lesson and/or 1 Keyboard Skills 1 Remedial for Pianists (1) Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 14.5

Year 3 Fall Semester Advanced Aural Skills 1 Harmony 4 2 Elementary Conducting 3 Music History Course 2 Proficiency Courses (1) Primary Proficiency Lesson 0 0.5 Keyboard Skills 4 Remedial for Pianists Repertoire 1 Performing Group 3 Christian Life 3 3 15.5 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Spring Semester Spring Semester Counterpoint Harmony 3 2 Advanced Conducting Proficiency Courses 2 Music History Course Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Music in the Local Church Sophomore Platform 0 Proficiency Courses Keyboard Skills 3 Remedial for Pianists (1) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Repertoire 0 Junior Recital Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire Principles of Bible Study 2 Performing Group Bible Elective 2 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 The Modern World 3 Math or Science Elective 3 16.5 Year 2 Fall Semester Intermediate Aural Skills Harmony 2 Proficiency Courses Primary Proficiency Lesson Keyboard Skills 2 Remedial for Pianists Repertoire Performing Group Christian Life 2 Baptist Heritage Math or Science Elective

1 2 2 2 2 2 (1) 0 0.5 1 3 15.5 2 2 2 2 2 2 0 0.5 3 15.5

Year 4 Fall Semester Music History Course Church Music Internship Proficiency Courses Primary Proficiency Lesson Repertoire Performing Group Bible Elective American Studies Elective Humanities Elective Spring Semester Hymnology Music History Course Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Recital Repertoire Performing Group Bible Elective Literature Elective Humanities Elective

Code Course 2 2 2 2 0 0.5 2 3 3 16.5

3 2 2 0 0.5 2 3 3 15.5

Hours

Music Core Requirements (33 hours) FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills FIMU 1126 Advanced Aural Skills FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology FIMU 216 Harmony 3 FIMU 217 Harmony 4 FIMU 301 Antiquity - Renaissance Music History FIMU 302 Baroque - Early Classical Music History FIMU 303 Late Classical - Romantic Music History FIMU 304 20th Century Music History & Theory FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting Secondary Proficiency Lessons or Keyboard Skills

3 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

All proficiencies must pass 2 semesters of Keyboard Skills or secondary proficiency lessons. Piano proficiencies must pass 4 semesters of Keyboard Skills. Performing Group (8 semesters) Repertoire (8 semesters)

4 0

Church Music Core (11 hours) FIMU 318 Counterpoint FISM 321 Hymnology FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting FISM 421 Music in the Local Church FISM 446 Church Music Internship

2 3 2 2 2

Select one of the following Primary Proficiencies Piano Proficiency Requirements (31 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Piano Recital FISM 113 Hymnplaying 1 FIPD 221 Keyboard Literature FISM 223 Hymnplaying 2 FISM 235 Hymnplaying 3 FIMU 311 Keyboard Ensembles FIMU 335 Keyboard Arranging FIMU 336 Accompanying Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives) Choose one FIPD 111 Piano Pedagogy 1 FIPD 211 Piano Pedagogy 2 FIPD 320 Piano Pedagogy 3 Voice Proficiency Requirements (31 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (6 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Voice Recital FIVO 135 Introduction to Vocal Studies SEMU 333 Vocal Teaching Techniques FIVO 344 Diction for Singers FIMU 403 Orchestration SEMU 413 Choral Classroom Teaching FIMU 435 Choral Arranging FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives)

14 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 1 4 2 2 2

12 2 1 1 2 2 1 2 1 1 6

Instrumental Proficiency Requirements (31 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Instrumental Recital ELMU 211 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder FIMU 403 Orchestration SEMU 412 Instrumental Classroom Teaching FIMU 435 Choral Arranging FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives) Choose one ELMU 232 Woodwind Classroom Methods: Flute ELMU 233 Woodwind Classroom Methods: Single Reeds ELMU 242 Brass Classroom Methods ELMU 252 Percussion Classroom Methods String Proficiency Requirements (28 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior String Recital ELMU 211 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder ELMU 338 String Methods FIMU 403 Orchestration FIMU 435 Choral Arranging FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives) Choose one FISP 101 String Pedagogy and Literature 1 FISP 405 Advanced String Pedagogy

14 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 6 1 1 1 1

14 2 1 1 2 2 1 1 2 3 2

Course Distribution Music Core Requirements Church Music Core Primary Proficiency Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

33 11 28-31 24 29 0-3 128

2011-2012 College Catalog 111 111

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Music: Performance Practice makes perfect—especially for music majors pursuing a performance track. In addition to a full course load of musical and academic requirements, students taking the performance track present two recitals and gain experience in a Baptist church ministry. You’ll receive classical training, Scriptural instruction, and coursework in pedagogy. All that practice pays off in artistic accomplishment and a Christian foundation for a God-honoring performance career.

Minor

Career Options • Freelance performer • Recording artist • Professional accompanist • Music coach • Professional orchestra/ chamber musician • Advertising songwriter • Studio musician • Music editor/engraver

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Aural Skills Foundations 2 Basic Music Literature 3 Introduction to MusicTechnology 2 Proficiency Courses 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Secondary Proficiency Lesson 1 Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Christian Life 1 1 New or Old Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 18.5 Year 2 Intermediate Aural Skills 1 Harmony 2 2 Proficiency Courses or Music Electives 4 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Keyboard Skills 2 Remedial for Pianists (1) Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Math or Science Elective 3 16.5 Year 3 Advanced Aural Skills 1 Harmony 4 2 Elementary Conducting 2 Music History Course 2 Proficiency Courses or Music Electives 4 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Keyboard Skills 4 Remedial for Pianists (1) Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 16.5 Year 4 Music History Course Proficiency Courses or Music Electives Primary Proficiency Lesson Repertoire Performing Group Bible Elective Christian Life 3 Humanities Elective American Studies Elective

112 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 112

Track

2 2 2 0 0.5 2 1 3 3 15.5

Harmony 1 2 Proficiency Courses 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Freshman Platform 0 Secondary Proficiency Lesson and/or 1 Keyboard Skills 1 Remedial for Pianists (1) Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 New or Old Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 14.5 Harmony 3 2 Proficiency Courses 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Sophomore Platform 0 Keyboard Skills 3 Remedial for Pianists (1) Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Principles of Bible Study 2 Bible Elective 2 The Modern World 3 Math or Science Elective 3 16.5 Form and Analysis 2 Advanced Conducting 2 Music History Course 2 Counterpoint 2 Proficiency Courses or Music Electives 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Junior Recital 2 Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 15.5 Music History Course 2 Proficiency Courses or Music Electives 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Recital 2 Repertoire 0 Performing Group 0.5 Bible Elective 2 Humanities Elective 3 Literature Elective 3 14.5

Music Music Major - Performance Track Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Music Core Requirements (33 hours) FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills FIMU 1126 Advanced Aural Skills FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology FIMU 216 Harmony 3 FIMU 217 Harmony 4 FIMU 301 Antiquity - Renaissance Music History FIMU 302 Baroque - Early Classical Music History FIMU 303 Late Classical - Romantic Music History FIMU 304 20th Century Music History & Theory FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting Secondary Proficiency Lessons or Keyboard Skills

3 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

All proficiencies must pass 2 semesters of Keyboard Skills or secondary proficiency lessons. Piano proficiencies must pass 4 semesters of Keyboard Skills. Performing Group (8 semesters) Repertoire (8 semesters)

4 0

Performance Core (11 hours) FIMU 318 Counterpoint FIMU 319 Form and Analysis FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting Music Electives (Any Music or Music Ed electives)

2 2 2 5

Select one of the following Primary Proficiencies Piano Proficiency Requirements (31 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Piano Recital FISM 113 Hymnplaying 1 FIPD 221 Keyboard Literature FISM 223 Hymnplaying 2 FISM 235 Hymnplaying 3 FIMU 311 Keyboard Ensembles FIMU 335 Keyboard Arranging FIMU 336 Accompanying Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives) Choose one FIPD 111 Piano Pedagogy 1 FIPD 211 Piano Pedagogy 2 FIPD 320 Piano Pedagogy 3 Voice Proficiency Requirements (31 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (6 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Voice Recital FIVO 135 Introduction to Vocal Studies SEMU 333 Vocal Teaching Techniques FIVO 344 Diction for Singers FIMU 403 Orchestration SEMU 413 Choral Classroom Teaching FIMU 435 Choral Arranging FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives)

14 2 1 2 1 1 2 1 1 4 2 2 2

12 2 1 1 2 2 1 2 1 1 6

Instrumental Proficiency Requirements (31 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Instrumental Recital ELMU 211 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder FIMU 403 Orchestration SEMU 412 Instrumental Classroom Teaching FIMU 435 Choral Arranging FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives) Choose one ELMU 232 Woodwind Classroom Methods: Flute ELMU 233 Woodwind Classroom Methods: Single Reeds ELMU 242 Brass Classroom Methods ELMU 252 Percussion Classroom Methods String Proficiency Requirements (28 hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior String Recital ELMU 211 Intro to Winds: Teaching Recorder ELMU 338 String Methods FIMU 403 Orchestration FIMU 435 Choral Arranging FIMU 446 Choral Arranging Workshop FIMU 448 Instrumental Arranging Workshop Music Electives (Any Music or Music Education electives) Choose one FISP 101 String Pedagogy and Literature 1 FISP 405 Advanced String Pedagogy

14 2 1 2 1 2 1 1 6 1 1 1 1

14 2 1 1 2 2 1 1 2 2 2

Course Distribution Music Core Requirements Church Music Core Primary Proficiency Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

33 11 28-31 24 29 0-3 128

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Real Life Teresa Herbert (’05) earned a degree for free, then put it to good use. Herbert was on tour with a Maranatha band group in the Twin Cities when she was able to arrange a lesson with Herbert Winslow, principal French horn player for the St. Paul Chamber Orchestra and now Assistant Principal with the Minneapolis Symphony Orchestra. “He was the first person outside of Maranatha to say I might do well pursuing a performance degree,” Herbert said. “He also told me I should get somebody to pay for it.” She did. A solid audition in February of 2005 helped Herbert earn a full tuition scholarship to the University of Minnesota, where she completed a Master’s Degree in music with a horn performance proficiency. She was then hired to begin the band program at Woodcrest Baptist Academy in Fridley, MN. Herbert elected to begin this maiden voyage with only fifthand sixth-graders. The band has expanded to 40 members in grades 5-12 and taken part in the state competition for both junior high and high school bands. “The change between the first concert of the year and the second can be pretty remarkable,” Herbert said. “The kids are not yet to the point where they think they know it all. And, because this is a brand new program, you can see the parents are so excited about it.” Herbert teaches general music and junior high school choir. She has also taken part in musical missions trips to Peru, South Africa, India, and Brazil. “Every day is something new,” Herbert said. “That can be challenging, but rewarding as well.”

114 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 114

Music

Maranatha Prep Schools Piano Prep School Maranatha Piano Prep School provides a practicum venue so that piano pedagogy majors have three years of paid teaching experience in our prep school before they graduate! This experience enables our graduates to not just be excellent teachers and musicians, but to also be influential, innovative, entrepreneurial, and proactive leaders in the piano pedagogy field. While teaching in the prep school, pedagogy majors not only have the practical experience of teaching music lessons to various levels of students, they also learn how to effectively teach early childhood music and movement classes, coach piano ensembles, teach theory classes, prepare students for recitals, competitions, and examinations, and so many more practical skills!

String Prep School During your Strings Pedagogy training at Maranatha, you will gain practical experience as a critical aspect of the curriculum. You will accumulate hours of valuable paid experience teaching children violin, viola, or cello in our community-based String Prep program. Learn how to teach students in group and individual settings, direct holiday and ministry programs in the community, and use quality teaching aids effectively−all under the direction of your college professors.

www.mbbc.edu/prep

Upon completion of your studies, you will possess the knowledge and skills necessary to begin your own studio or program. You can teach with confidence, knowing your practical experience teaching in the String Prep Program provided you with an excellent foundation. 2011-2012 College Catalog 115 115

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Music: Piano Pedagogy The Piano Pedagogy major is for those who desire to inspire students to love music while also impacting their lives for God. Maranatha wants its pedagogy graduates to be excellent teachers and musicians as well as influential, innovative, entrepreneurial, and proactive leaders in the field. Maranatha’s pedagogy program is unique in that students will have three years of paid teaching experience in our piano prep school before they graduate. They will also learn to successfully teach early childhood music and movement classes, coach piano ensembles, teach theory classes, prepare students for recitals and competitions, and plan special events. Pedagogy majors earn National Music Teacher Certification through the Music Teachers National Association and Level 1 Early Childhood Music and Movement Certification through the national Early Childhood Music and Movement Association. Students learn to evaluate a wide array of pedagogical philosophies and methods and propose intelligent solutions for current issues in the field. Maranatha’s pedagogy program also challenges the status quo by teaching beginning piano from an innovative soundbefore-sight approach. Students learn the business aspects of operating a professional studio by taking a senior capstone practicum course. The 128-credit program enables pedagogy students to easily add a Business minor or concentration, and students are strongly encouraged to do so. 116 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 116

Minor

Track

Career Options • Private professional studio teacher: private and group • School piano instructor • Elementary music class instructor • Composer/arranger for pedagogical publishers • Accompanist/soloist • Music editor/engraver Suggested Schedule Year 1 Basic Music Literature Aural Skills Foundations Introduction to Music Technology Secondary Proficiency Lesson Piano Pedagogy 1 Early Childhood Music Fieldwork Primary Proficiency Lesson Performing Group Repertoire Christian Life 1 New or Old Testament Survey English Composition 1

3 2 2 1 2 0 2 0.5 0 1 2 3 18.5

Year 2 Intermediate Aural Skills 1 Harmony 2 2 Sophomore Student Teaching 1 0.5 Hymnplaying 2 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Keyboard Skills 2 (Remedial) (1) Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 13-14 Year 3 Advanced Aural Skills 1 Elementary Conducting 2 Harmony 4 2 Music History Course 2 Junior Student Teaching 1 0.5 Piano Pedagogy 3 2 Accompanying 1 Keyboard Arranging 1 Keyboard Skills 4 (Remedial-Piano majors) (1) Performing Group 0.5 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Repertoire 0 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 17-18 Year 4 Music History Course 2 Piano Pedagogy Practicum 1 Senior Student Teaching 1 0.5 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Bible Elective 2 Christian Life 3 1 Humanities Elective 3 American Studies Elective 3 15

Harmony 1 2 Secondary Proficiency Lesson 1 Piano Freshman Fieldwork 0.25 Early Childhood Music & Movement 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Keyboard Skills 1 (Remedial) (1) Performing Group 0.5 Repertoire 0 Hymnplaying 1 1 Freshman Platform 0 New or Old Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 The Modern World 3 15.75-16.75 Harmony 3 2 Piano Pedagogy 2 2 Piano Sophomore Fieldwork 0.25 Sophomore Student Teaching 2 0.5 Middle Childhood Music & Movement 2 Hymnplaying 3 1 Keyboard Skills 3 Remedial-Piano majors (1) Performing Group 0.5 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Repertoire 0 Sophomore Platform 0 Principles of Bible Study 2 Math Elective 3 15.25-16.25 Form and Analysis Music History Course Keyboard Ensembles Keyboard Literature Junior Student Teaching 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson Performing Group Repertoire Bible Electives Science Elective

2 2 2 2 0.5 2 0.5 0 2 3 16

Music History Course Senior Student Teaching 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior Recital Performing Group Repertoire Bible Electives Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Humanities Elective Literature Elective

2 0.5 2 0.5 0 2 3 3 3 16

Music Piano Pedagogy Track Course Requirements Code Course

Piano Pedagogy Minor Course Requirements Code

Course Hours

FIPD 100 Piano Freshman Fieldwork FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIPD 111 Piano Pedagogy 1 FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIPD 200 Piano Sophomore Fieldwork FIPD 201 Sophomore Student Teaching 1 FIPD 202 Sophomore Student Teaching 2 FIPD 211 Piano Pedagogy 2 FIPD 301 Junior Student Teaching 1 FIPD 302 Junior Student Teaching 2 Choose 2 credits: FIPD 350 or ELMU 311 and FIPD 411 FIPD 350 Piano Pedagogy 3 ELMU 311 Early Childhood Music and Movement FIPD 411 Piano Pedagogy Practicum

0.25 3 2 2 2 0.25 0.5 0.5 2 0.5 0.5 2 1 1

Piano Requirements FIMK 101-2 Keyboard Skills 1-2 (remedial as needed) Piano Proficiency Lessons (5 semesters) Freshman Platform Sophomore Platform Piano Proficiency Lesson with Minor Piano Recital Repertoire (6 semesters) FISM 113 Hymnplaying 1 or (must test out of 1 to take 2) FISM 223 Hymnplaying 2

5 0 0 1 0 1 1

Minimum Hours Required

22.5

(0-2)

Piano Pedagogy Concentration Code

Course

FIPD FIMU FIMU FIPD FIMU FIPD FIPD

Piano Freshman Fieldwork Basic Music Literature Aural Skills Foundations Piano Pedagogy 1 Harmony 1 Piano Sophomore Fieldwork Piano Pedagogy 2

100 101 111 111 114 200 211

Hours 0.25 3 2 2 2 0.25 2

Hours

Music Core Requirements (31 Hours) FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills FIMU 1126 Advanced Aural Skills FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology FIMU 216 Harmony 3 FIMU 217 Harmony 4 FIMU 301 Antiquity - Renaissance Music History FIMU 302 Baroque - Early Classical Music History FIMU 303 Late Classical - Romantic Music History FIMU 304 20th Century Music History & Theory FIMU 319 Form and Analysis FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting Secondary Proficiency Lessons

3 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

Piano Pedagogy Requirements (14.5 Hours) FIPD 100 Piano Freshman Fieldwork FIPD 111 Piano Pedagogy 1 FIPD 200 Piano Sophomore Fieldwork FIPD 201 Sophomore Student Teaching 1 FIPD 202 Sophomore Student Teaching 2 FIPD 211 Piano Pedagogy 2 FIPD 221 Keyboard Literature FIPD 301 Junior Student Teaching 1 FIPD 302 Junior Student Teaching 2 FIMU 311 Keyboard Ensembles FIPD 350 Piano Pedagogy 3 FIPD 401 Senior Student Teaching 1 FIPD 402 Senior Student Teaching 2 FIPD 411 Piano Pedagogy Practicum

0.25 2 0.25 0.5 0.5 2 2 0.5 0.5 2 2 0.5 0.5 1

ECMMA Certification Requirements (5 hours) ELMU 310 Knowing Early & Middle Childhood Music & Movement ELMU 311 Early Childhood Music & Movement ELMU 315 Middle Childhood Music & Movement ELMU 3111 Early Childhood Music Fieldwork

2 1 2 0

Piano Requirements (25 Hours) FISM 113 Hymnplaying 1 FISM 223 Hymnplaying 2 FISM 235 Hymnplaying 3 FIMU 335 Keyboard Arranging FIMU 336 Accompanying FIMK 101-4 Keyboard Skills 1-4 (remedial as needed) Piano proficiencies must pass 4 semesters of Keyboard Skills. Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency with Senior Piano Recital Performing Group (8 semesters) Repertoire (8 semesters) Course Distribution Music Core Requirements Piano Pedagogy Requirements ECMMA Certification Requirements Piano Requirements Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum Hours Required

1 1 1 1 1 (0-4) 14 2 4 0 31 14.5 5 25 24 29 128.5

Piano Requirements FIMK 101-2 Keyboard Skills 1-2 (remedial as needed) (0-2) Piano Proficiency Lessons (3 semesters) 3 Freshman Platform 0 Piano Proficiency Lesson with Recital for Concentration 1 Repertoire (4 semesters) 0 FISM 113 Hymnplaying 1 or (must test out of 1 to take 2) 1 FISM 223 Hymnplaying 2 1 Minimum Hours Required

16.5

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Major

Music: String Pedagogy String pedagogy is an excellent choice for the Music major who wishes to develop a private music studio. The string preparatory program provides a model school with excellent opportunities for studying how young people learn strings from the beginning preschool through advanced levels. In addition to taking numerous pedagogy courses and completing a practicum, you’ll get hands-on teaching opportunities in Maranatha’s String Prep School. Opportunities of this range and breadth are not common in Christian circles, but Maranatha is committed to developing students’ string skills and abilities for God’s glory. String Pedagogy majors not only learn how to teach effectively but also learn important business aspects of how to operate a private music studio. You can also pursue this major if you’re interested in teaching and preparing for a career in performance. In addition, studies in String Pedagogy are open to students in other majors.

Minor

Career Options • Private string teacher • Conservatory studio teacher or administrator • Elementary music class instructor • String soloist • Music publisher

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Basic Music Literature 3 Aural Skills Foundations 2 Introduction to Music Technology 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Secondary Proficiency Lesson 1 Strings Repertoire 0 Orchestra 0.5 String Freshman Fieldwork 0.25 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 16.75 Year 2 Intermediate Aural Skills 1 Harmony 2 2 Pedagogy Elective (see list) 1 String Sophomore Student Teaching 1 0.5 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Strings Repertoire 0 Orchestra 0.5 String Sophomore Fieldwork 0.25 String Pedagogy and Literature 2 3 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Math or Science Elective 3 17.25 Year 3 Advanced Aural Skills 1 Harmony 4 2 Elementary Conducting 2 Music History Course 2 Advanced String Pedagogy 2 String Junior Student Teaching 1 0.5 Primary Proficiency Lesson 2 Strings Repertoire 0 Orchestra 0.5 String Pedagogy Practicum 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 16 Year 4 Music History Course Senior Student Teaching 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson Strings Repertoire Orchestra Bible Elective Humanities Elective Math or Science Elective

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Track

2 0.5 2 0 0.5 4 3 3 15

Harmony 1 Primary Proficiency Lesson Freshman Platform Secondary Proficiency Lesson Strings Repertoire Orchestra String Pedagogy and Literature 1 Old or New Testament Survey English Composition 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking

2 2 0 1 0 0.5 3 2 3 2 15.5

Harmony 3 String Pedagogy and Literature 3 String Sophomore Student Teaching 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson Sophomore Platform Secondary Platform Jury Strings Repertoire Orchestra Principles of Bible Study The Modern World Literature Elective Open Elective

2 3 0.5 2 0 0 0 0.5 2 3 3 1 17

Form and Analysis Music History Course Pedagogy Elective (see list) Advanced Conducting String Junior Student Teaching 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Junior Recital Strings Repertoire Orchestra Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Open Elective

2 2 2 2 0.5

Music History Course Senior Student Teaching 2 Primary Proficiency Lesson with Strings Senior Recital Strings Repertoire Orchestra Bible Elective American Studies Elective Humanities Elective Open Electives

2 0.5

2 0 0.5 1 3 1 16

2 0 0.5 2 3 3 1.5 14.5

Music String Pedagogy Track Course Requirements

String Pedagogy Minor Code Course Hours FISP FIMU FISP FIMU FIMU FISP FISP FISP FISP FISP FISP FISP

100 101 101 111 114 200 201 205 206 301 305 306

String Freshman Fieldwork Basic Music Literature String Pedagogy and Literature 1 Aural Skills Foundations Harmony 1 String Sophomore Fieldwork String Pedagogy and Literature 2 String Sophomore Student Teaching 1 String Sophomore Student Teaching 2 String Pedagogy and Literature 3 String Junior Student Teaching 1 String Junior Student Teaching 2

0.25 3 3 2 2 0.25 3 0.5 0.5 3 0.5 0.5

String Proficiency Lessons (5 semesters) Minor String Recital FIMP 246 Repertoire (6 semesters)

5 1 0

Minimum Hours Required

24.5

Code Course

Hours

Music Core Requirements (29 Hours) FIMU 101 Basic Music Literature FIMU 111 Aural Skills Foundations FIMU 1125 Intermediate Aural Skills FIMU 1126 Advanced Aural Skills FIMU 114 Harmony 1 FIMU 115 Harmony 2 FIMU 151 Introduction to Music Technology FIMU 216 Harmony 3 FIMU 217 Harmony 4 FIMU 301 Antiquity - Renaissance Music History FIMU 302 Baroque - Early Classical Music History FIMU 303 Late Classical - Romantic Music History FIMU 304 20th Century Music History & Theory FIMU 347 Elementary Conducting Secondary Proficiency Lessons or Keyboard Skills (2 semesters)

3 2 1 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 2

String Pedagogy Requirements (22.5 Hours) FISP 100 String Freshman Fieldwork FISP 101 String Pedagogy and Literature 1 FISP 200 String Sophomore Fieldwork FISP 201 String Pedagogy and Literature 2 FISP 205 String Sophomore Student Teaching 1 FISP 206 String Sophomore Student Teaching 2 FISP 301 String Pedagogy and Literature 3 FISP 305 String Junior Student Teaching 1 FISP 306 String Junior Student Teaching 2 FIMU 319 Form and Analysis FIMU 348 Advanced Conducting FISP 401 Advanced String Pedagogy FISP 403 Senior Student Teaching 1 FISP 404 Senior Student Teaching 2 FISP 411 String Pedagogy Practicum

0.25 3 0.25 3 0.5 0.5 3 0.5 0.5 2 2 2 0.5 0.5 1

Choose 3 credits ELMU 311 Early Childhood Music and Movement 1 Summer - Complete two levels of certification for Musikgarten (one must be music makers at the keyboard) ELMU 315 Middle Childhood Music and Movement 2 Music Electives (Any Music, Music Education or business electives) 1 String Proficiency Requirements (20 Hours) Primary Proficiency Lessons (7 semesters) Primary Proficiency Lesson with Senior String Recital Orchestra (8 semesters) Strings Repertoire (8 semesters)

14 2 4 0

Course Distribution Music Core Requirements String Pedagogy Requirements String Proficiency Requirements Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

29 22.5 20 24 29 3.5 128

String Pedagogy Concentration Code Course Hours FISP FIMU FISP FIMU FIMU FISP FISP

100 101 101 111 114 200 201

String Freshman Fieldwork Basic Music Literature String Pedagogy and Literature 1 Aural Skills Foundations Harmony 1 String Sophomore Fieldwork String Pedagogy and Literature 2

0.25 3 3 2 2 0.25 3

String Proficiency Lessons (4 semesters) FIMP 246 Repertoire (4 semesters)

4 0

Minimum Hours Required

17.5

2011-2012 College Catalog 119 119

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

What will you do with

YOUR SUMMER? Impact Team

Praisemen

Soccer Ministry Team

Heritage Singers

Volleyball Ministry Team 120 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 120

See the country and spend an unforgettable summer representing Maranatha and the Lord! Join one of Maranatha’s traveling ministry teams. Our ensembles bring music and preaching to local churches. Maranatha’s sports ministry teams conduct camps and also help out in church services, youth rallies, and other activities. Students who participate receive tuition discounts. Would you like a Maranatha group to visit your church or school? Fill out the request form at www.mbbc.edu.

Music

Sometimes it’s okay to be

Dramatic! Whether it’s a tragedy by Shakespeare or a comedy by Gilbert & Sullivan, Maranatha offers you various experiences in high-quality drama through our fall and spring dramatic productions.

Perhaps you prefer not to perform on stage. After all, it takes more than just excellent acting to make each production a success. Many students gain valuable experience on stage crew, as costume or makeup artists, hair designers, or on light and sounds crew. No matter where your interests lie, don’t pass up the opportunity to show your dramatic side. 2011-2012 College Catalog 121 121

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Humanities Department

122

Humanities

About the Department Do you want a deeper understanding of art, history, philosophy, literature—of culture itself? Are you fascinated by ideas? Do you want to be a well-rounded, complete thinker, able to see through and evaluate the trends around you? Maranatha’s Humanities programs will give you the ability to understand and engage the culture around you— and impact it for Christ. Designed to educate broadly rather than train narrowly, a Humanities degree is one of the best programs you can take to prepare for future specialization in any of more than 7,000 graduate programs offered in universities nationwide. In fact, the Humanities degree is specifically designed to prepare you for graduate and professional schools (including seminary, law school, medical school, and graduate business programs).

Meet the Department Chair Jeffrey Miller was named Chair of Maranatha’s Humanities Department in June of 2011. He served as Speech Program Coordinator during his first year at Maranatha and has nearly a decade of college-level teaching experience in the areas of public speaking and set design. Miller has written Thespianage, a collection of 60 scripts suitable for churches, youth groups, and Christian schools. “I love the level of expectation at Maranatha,” Miller says. “It challenges our students to rise to the occasion and lead rather than take the path that is easiest and most pleasing to them. It will make them true ambassadors in an increasingly global society.”

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

English Learning how to read coherently and write effectively teaches you to think critically, increases your vocabulary, and improves your language and research skills. No matter what field you enter, communication and writing skills are important and highly sought after by employers. Maranatha’s English major will expose you to enduring literary works and teach you to write more effectively, whether you write sermons, correspondence, books, magazine articles, or other forms of communication. Because of its emphasis on critical thinking and writing, English is also one of the best ways to prepare for graduate school. Unlike secular English programs that promote relativistic theory about language, Maranatha’s English major teaches students to “approve things that are excellent” (Phil 1:10) and evaluate literature from a moral and biblical perspective. The English major will immerse you in the wide world of literature, awaken your cultural awareness, and equip you to discern objective truth and beauty according to God’s standard. An English minor is also available for those majoring in another field who want to improve their ability to think, read, and write effectively through an acquaintance with excellent literary works.

124 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 124

Minor

Track

Career Options • Businessperson • Copy editor • Creative writer • Editor • English as a Second Language teacher • Journalist • Linguistic specialist • Literacy tutor • Literature specialist • Proofreader • Publisher

Suggested Schedule Year 1 English Composition 1 3 Computer Information System Elective 1 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Mathematics or Science Elective 3 15 Year 2 British Literature Survey - 1789 3 Composition and Literature 3 Elementary Spanish 1 3 Computer Information System Elective 1 Christian Life 2 1 Principles of Bible Study 2 Minor 3 16 Year 3 Writing Elective 3 Period Literature Elective 3 Intermediate Spanish 1 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 Christian Life 3 1 Minor 3 Open Elective 1 16 Year 4 Period Literature Elective 3 Writing Elective 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Elective 2 Minor 3 Humanities Elective 3 17

English Composition 2 3 Computer Information System Elective 2 Old or New Testament 2 Minor 3 Music Elective 2 Mathematics or Science Elective 3 15 British Literature Survey: 1789-Present 3 American Masterpieces 3 Elementary Spanish 2 3 Baptist Heritage 3 Bible Elective 2 Minor 3 17 Literary Criticism 3 Computer Information System Elective 1 Intermediate Spanish 2 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Minor 3 American Studies Elective 3 16 Period Literature Elective 3 Writing or Period Literature Elective 3 Apologetics 2 English Elective 3 Bible Elective 2 Humanities Elective 3 16

Humanities English Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Required English Courses (15 hours) HUEN 232 American Masterpieces HUEN 233 British Literature Survey to 1789 HUEN 234 British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present HUEN 236 Composition and Literature HUEN 332 Literary Criticism

3 3 3 3 3

English Electives (21 hours) Writing (6-9 hours) HUEN 237 Journalism 3 HUEN 239 Advanced Writing 3 HUEN 241 Technical Writing 3 CASP 326 Script Writing 3 HUEN 421 Creative Writing 3 Period Literature (9-12 hours) HUEN 331 Classical Literature 3 HUEN 333 Shakespeare 3 HUEN 341 Colonial American Literature 3 HUEN 436 Romantic Literature 3 HUEN 438 Renaissance Literature 3 HUEN 444 20th Century Literature 3 Other English Electives (3 hours) HUEN 100 English Grammar 3 HUEN 334 Advanced Grammar & Linguistics 3 HUEN 344 Adolescent Literature 3 HUEN 350 World Literature 3 HUEN 440 Topics in Literature 3 HUEN 442 History of the English Language 2 HUCC 472 Linguistics 3 Computer Technology (5 hours) BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUOF 204 Microsoft Word BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing BUMI 361 Database Management Any CADM courses Spanish Requirement (12 hours) HUSP 131 Elementary Spanish 1 HUSP 132 Elementary Spanish 2 HUSP 231 Intermediate Spanish 1 HUSP 232 Intermediate Spanish 2

English Minor Course Requirements Code Course HUEN

232

Hours

American Masterpieces 3

Choose one HUEN 233 or 234 3 HUEN 233 British Literature Survey to 1789 3 HUEN 234 British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present 3 HUEN HUEN HUEN HUEN HUEN HUEN SEED

239 331 332 333 334 344 351

Advanced Writing 3 Classical Literature 1 3 Literary Criticism 2 3 Shakespeare 3 Advanced Grammar and Linguistics 3 Adolescent Literature 3 Teaching English 1,3 3

English Electives (6 hours for Non-education Students) HUEN 236 Composition and Literature 3 HUEN 237 Journalism 3 HUEN 241 Technical Writing 3 HUEN 341 Colonial American Literature 3 HUEN 350 World Literature 3 HUEN 421 Creative Writing 3 HUEN 436 Romantic Literature 3 HUEN 438 Renaissance Literature 3 HUEN 440 Topics in Literature 3 HUEN 442 History of the English Language 2 HUEN 444 20th Century Literature 3 Minimum Hours Required

24

Required only for Elementary Education students. Required only for non education students. 3Only Education students may apply SEED 351 to this minor. 1 2

1 2 2 1 1 3 3

3 3 3 3

Philosophy Requirement (4 hours) HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy 2 HUPH 433 Apologetics 2

Course Distribution English Major Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Elective Minimum Hours Required

57 18 24 28 1 128

Writing Minor Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

HUEN 236 HUEN 237 HUEN 239 HUEN 241 HUEN 421 HUEN 460 Electives (3 hours) CASP 326 HUEN 332 HUEN 334

Composition and Literature Journalism Advanced Writing Technical Writing Creative Writing Writing Portfolio (required)

3 3 3 3 3 3

Script Writing Literary Criticism Advanced Grammar & Linguistics

3 3 3

Minimum Hours Required

21

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

History

Minor

Track

Career Options • Historical guide • Museum curator • Historical researcher • Political activist • Writer • Editor • Curriculum developer

Sometimes the future depends on what we learn from the past. Maranatha’s History minor offers a thoughtful Christian perspective on important events, literature, political movements, and philosophies in the timeline of history. This helps us more correctly interpret the past, inform the present, and consider our direction and calling. As a history minor, you’ll explore the factors that have shaped the world and evaluate them in light of your responsibility as a Christian citizen. You’ll also develop your reading, writing, and research skills. Dedicated professors emphasize the JudeoChristian roots of western civilization and American history, helping you to develop a historical perspective from a biblical worldview.

History Minor Course Requirements Code Course HUHI 130 HUHI 220 HUHI 231 HUHI 232 Choose one: HUHI 250 HUHI 335

Hours

The Modern World Ancient Civilizations United States History 1 United States History 2

3 3 3 3

Modern East Asian History Native American History

3 3

History Electives (9 hours, ELED 6 hours) HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought 3 HUHI 233 History of England 3 HUHI 237 Renaissance & Reformation 3 HUHI 245 Twentieth Century History 3 HUHI 330 Civil War & Reconstruction 3 HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History 3 HUHI 335 Native American History 3 HUHI 347 Recent & Contemporary America 3 HUHI 352 Modern European History 3 HUHI 354 American Consitution History 2 3 HUHI 497 Historical Method & Philosophy 1 3 Minimum Hours Required

24

1. Required for Elementary Education students with History Minor 2. Not an elective option for Elementary Education Students

126 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 126

Humanities

Meet the Faculty Dr. Manuel Morales Dr. Manuel Morales has taught at five different colleges. He was saved at age 21 in his native Spain. Dr. Morales is known by students for his limitless energy and love for Spanish ministry. He has initiated several co-curricular Spanish ministry programs at both Maranatha and area churches since arriving on campus in 2008. “I would like to see students use Spanish in their lives and ministry, whether in the community, church, prison, pulpit, evangelism, businesses, schools, hospitals … and use it to bring the gospel to others,” Dr. Morales said.

Tim Mielke Assistant Professor Tim Mielke learned a love for the Lord and photography while growing up in a pastor’s home. He created stop-motion short films while still in high school, and continued to refine his skills while earning his bachelor’s and master’s degrees. Mielke taught at Pillsbury Baptist Bible College for 2 ½ years before coming to Maranatha in 2009. He has been a member of the Professional Photographers of America since 2006, the year he established Milky Way Photography (milkywayphotography.com). “In the highly competitive field of photography, a strong understanding of the digital workflow is needed for professional success,” Mielke said.

Meet all the faculty at www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 127

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Humanities: Applied Science The Humanities major with the applied science track is a pre-professional program designed especially for people who plan to further their studies at the graduate level in chemistry, physics, or engineering. Broader than a Biology major, Applied Science gives students technical expertise in areas of science and math, along with the breadth and depth of a humanities background. You’ll learn how to research, read, and think your way through abstract problems. You’ll also acquire foundational knowledge and skills for working with and understanding people.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Anthropologist • Biomedical engineering • Chemical engineering • Computing technology • Construction • Electronics • Environmental technology • Medical school • Microtechnology • Neuroscience • Physical therapy • Scientist

Several graduates have used this degree to prepare for medical school or another medical field such as physical therapy. Suggested Schedule Year 1 General Biology 1 4 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament 2 English Composition 1 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 The Modern World 3 Music Elective 2 17 Year 2 Calculus 1 5 Psychology & Human Behavior Elective 3 Computer Technology Elective 2 Baptist Heritage 3 Humanities Elective 3 16 Year 3 General Chemistry 1 or Physics 1 Introduction to Philosophy Macroeconomics Computer Technology Elective Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Concentration Year 4 Computer Technology Elective Science Elective Bible Elective Literature Elective Concentration Open Elective

128 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 128

General Biology 2 4 General Psychology 3 Computer Applications Seminar 1 Old or New Testament 2 English Composition 2 3 Math or Science Elective 3 16 Writing Elective 3 Speech Elective 2 Christian Life 2 1 Principles of Bible Study 2 Bible Elective 2 Math or Science Elective 3 Concentration 3 16

4 2 3 1 3 3 16

General Chemistry 2 or Physics 2 4 Probability and Statistics 3 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Concentration 3 Open Elective 2 16

1 4 2 3 3 3 16

Apologetics 2 Bible Elective 2 American Studies Elective 3 Humanities Elective 3 Open Elective 5 15

Humanities Applied Science Course Requirements Code

Course

3

Psychology and Human Behavior (6 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology (required) EDUC 225 Human Relations HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling

3 3 3 3

Philosophy (4 hours) HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy HUPH 433 Apologetics

2 2

Speech Elective (2 hours) CASP 122 Fundamentals of Oral Interpretation CASP 241 Oral Communication for the Professions CASP 447 Debate

2 2 3

Computer Technology (5 hours) BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUOF 204 Microsoft Word BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing BUMI 361 Database Management Any CADM courses

Real Life Steve Dow (’07) enrolled in the University of Michigan School of Dentistry after finishing his Maranatha degree in Humanities— Applied Science. Dow said the science courses helped pave the way for his acceptance into dental school, but the Bible courses were most important. “They have really helped me be able to build a strong basis of ethics for my personal and professional life,” Dow said. “I did not always value them. In fact, I saw them as extra classes … that ate into my study time. The further removed I am from college, the more I realize the need for the doctrine classes.”

Hours

Writing elective (3 Hours)

1 2 2 1 1 3 3

Business (3 hours) BUMG 222 Macroeconomics

3

Mathematics (8 hours) ASMA 143 Calculus 1 ASMA 238 Probability and Statistics

5 3

Science (20 hours) ASSC 120 General Biology 1 ASSC 121 General Biology 2 Select Chemistry or Physics (8 hours) ASSC 141 General Chemistry 1 ASSC 142 General Chemistry 2 ASSC 151 General Physics 1 ASSC 152 General Physics 2 Science Elective (4 hours)

4 4 4 4 4 4 4

Course Distribution Humanities Major-Applied Science Track Concentration (or minor) Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Elective Minimum Hours Required

51 12 24 31 10 128

2011-2012 College Catalog 129 129

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Major

Humanities: CrossCultural Studies We live in an exciting era of history. The world is becoming a “global village” of many diverse cultures. We can communicate instantly with someone on the other side of the world, and we can travel there in less than a day. America, like most other countries, is becoming increasingly diverse in cultures, religions, and ethnic groups.

Minor

Track

Career Options • International business • Teaching English as a Second Language • Social services • Missions • Linguistics • Cross-cultural healthcare provider • Intercultural marketing

That makes our need to know how to engage with other cultures more urgent than ever. If you want to be able to engage people effectively in the global marketplace, Cross-Cultural Studies is designed for you. This broad program provides a solid foundation in the full spectrum of liberal arts courses, but also provides specific courses in crosscultural communication, linguistics, comparative worldviews, cultural anthropology, and other globally applicable topics. This program will give you a foundation for working in personal and professional environments that are international and multi-cultural. The program provides a broad global undergraduate perspective with a goal toward specialization in graduate studies.

130 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 130

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Introduction to Cross Cultural Studies 2 Biblical Theology of World Missions 2 Christian Life 1 1 Computer Application Seminar 1 Old or New Testament 2 General Psychology 3 English Composition 1 3 Speech Elective 2 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 Old or New Testament 2 The Modern World 3 English Composition 2 3 Music Elective 2 Math or Science Elective 3 15 16 Year 2 Introduction to Sociology 3 Computer Technology Elective 2 Computer Technology Elective 2 English Grammar 3 Christian Life 2 1 Baptist Heritage 3 Minor 3 Principles of Bible Study 2 American Studies Elective 3 Minor 3 Humanities Elective 3 Humanities Elective 3 15 16 Summer Cultural Anthropology and Communications 3 Year 3 Comparative Religions 2 Modern East Asian History or Twentieth Introduction to Philosophy 2 Century History 3 Literature or Writing Elective 3 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Bible Elective 2 Minor 3 Minor 3 Literature Elective 3 15 Open Elective 3 16 Summer Linguistics 3 Cross Cultural Fieldwork 2 5 Year 4 Macroeconomics 3 Cross Cultural Seminar 3 Bible Elective 2 Apologetics 2 Minor 3 Bible Elective 2 Math or Science Elective 3 Minor 3 Open Elective 3 Open Elective 3 14 13

Humanities Cross-Cultural Studies Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

English (6 Hours)

If you major in CrossCultural Studies, you’ll want to be part of a summer Global Encounters missions team. Maranatha students have gone to Germany, South Africa, Turkey, Peru, Uganda, Mexico, Israel, Argentina, Ireland, China, Guam, the Dominican Republic, and Ukraine in recent years.

HUEN 100 English Grammar 3 Literature elective 3 Writing elective 3 World/Non-Western History (3 hours) HUHI 245 Twentieth Century History HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History

3 3

Cross-Cultural Studies (17 hours) HUCC 102 Introduction to Cross Cultural Studies 2 HUCC 110 Biblical Theology of World Missions 2 HUCC 226 Comparative Religions 2 HUCC 412 Cultural Anthropology and Communications 3 HUCC 420 Cross Cultural Fieldwork 2 HUCC 472 Linguistics 3 HUCC 480 Cross-Cultural Seminar 3 Social Sciences (6 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology

3 3

Philosophy (4 hours) HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy HUPH 433 Apologetics

2 2

Speech Elective (2 hours) CASP 122 Fundamentals of Oral Interpretation 2 CASP 241 Oral Communication for the Professions 2 CASP 447 Debate 3 Computer Technology (5 hours) BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUOF 204 Microsoft Word BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing BUMI 361 Database Management Any CADM courses Business (3 hours) BUMG 222 Macroeconomics

1 2 2 1 1 3 3

3

Course Distribution Humanities Major Cross-Cultural Track Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Elective Minimum Hours Required

46 18 24 31 9 128

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Life is Ministry Ministry is Global The Local Church

A student’s education at Maranatha is not complete without regular involvement in ministry at one of the more than 120 partnering churches within practical driving distance of campus. Each fall, pastors and staff come to campus to meet students and search out those whose skills and gifts match their church’s ministry needs.

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Humanities

The World

Maranatha plans regular international and cultural awareness trips that allow its students to expand their global awareness, concern for others, and vision for the future. More than 100 students participate in Global Encounters missions trips each summer.

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Major

Humanities: Letters Want to sharpen your critical and creative reasoning skills, learn to read and comprehend complex material, and communicate more effectively? The Humanities major with a letters track focuses on the extensive, fascinating world of history and literature. You will also add a minor in another discipline. Ideal for students considering graduate school for careers in law, history, or other fields, the letters track provides a solid platform for developing skills of rhetoric, debate, reading, writing, and logical thinking. Many employers prefer to hire graduates with backgrounds in writing and communication—areas to which you will be exposed through the writing and speech requirements in the Letters emphasis. As you consider historical events and investigate knowledge generated from human experience, you’ll learn to compare and judge those human contributions with Scripture. Maranatha’s dedicated instructors foster an appreciation for diverse cultures and values that have influenced civilization throughout time, while emphasizing the importance of the Judeo-Christian foundations of Western culture.

Minor

Career Options • Communications • Seminary • Local or state government • Public relations • Collegiate teaching • Business • Writing/editing • Retail • Healthcare • Media • Law school

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Computer Application Seminar Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament English Composition 1 Fundamentals of Public Speaking The Modern World Math or Science Elective Year 2

1 1 2 3 2 3 3 15

Writing, Grammar, or Linguistics Elective 3

History or Literature Elective Computer Technology Elective Baptist Heritage Principles of Bible Study Minor

3 2 3 2 3 16

Year 3 Introduction to Philosophy 2 Macroeconomics 3 Psychology & Human Behavior Elective 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Minor 3 Music Elective 2 16 Year 4 History or Literature Elective 3 Debate 3 Bible Elective 2 Minor 3 Humantities Elective 3 Open Elective 2 16

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Track

General Psychology Computer Technology Elective History or Literature Elective Old or New Testament English Composition 2 Math or Science Elective

3 2 3 2 3 3 16

Writing, Grammar, or Linguistics Elective 3

History or Literature Elective Christian Life 2 Bible Elective Minor Humantities Elective Open Elective

3 1 2 3 3 2 17

History or Literature Elective Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Minor American Studies Elective Open Elective

3 1 3 3 3 3 16

Apologetics History or Literature Elective Bible Elective Minor Literature Elective Open Elective

2 3 2 3 3 3 16

Humanities Letters Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Literature electives (9 hours)

9

Writing, Grammar, Linguistics electives (6 hours) 6 History Electives (9 hours)

9

Psychology and Human Behavior (6 hours) HUPS EDUC HUPS BICO

131 225 233 241

General Psychology (required) Human Relations Developmental Psychology Introduction to Biblical Counseling

3 3 3 3

Philosophy (4 hours) HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy HUPH 433 Apologetics

2 2

Speech (3 hours) CASP 447 Debate 3 Computer Technology (5 hours) BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUOF 204 Microsoft Word BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing BUMI 361 Database Management Any CADM course Business (3 hours) BUMG 222 Macroeconomics

1 2 2 1 1 3 3

3

Course Distribution

Real Life

Humanities Major-Letters Track Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

45 18 24 31 10 128

Laura Kennedy (’09) is media coordinator for the Galkin Evangelistic Ministries. She films, edits, and posts video, updates the team’s website and Facebook page, takes photos of ministry events, and is involved in music and youth programs during the team’s week-long evangelistic meetings. “Will (Galkin) had a vision to take the truth of the gospel that we stand for and live by each week and communicate it for the current age through media and specifically video,” Kennedy said. “Editing the video is where I thrive. It’s where creativity has no limit, and where one trial or ‘mistake’ ends up becoming the new look of the video.”

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Major

Humanities: Liberal Arts Based on the classical university tradition of a college education, the liberal arts track is the broadest of all the Humanities programs, combining elements of several disciplines, including philosophy, psychology, speech, math, science, and business. The liberal arts track exposes you to a wide variety of courses, allowing you to explore the conditions and concerns of humanity as well as historical events that have impacted the world. To focus your studies, you’ll choose a concentration or minor ranging from Aviation to Youth Ministries. Some statistics suggest that the average American spends fewer than seven years in the same line of work. A well-rounded HumanitiesLiberal Arts degree will give you more flexibility and future job options than most other degree programs. Perhaps you’re a good student who is not really sure what to specialize in. Perhaps you are someone who desires to get an excellent education to pursue a profession, graduate study, or homeschooling of your children. Any of these desires would be well served by a Humanities major with a liberal arts track at Maranatha.

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Minor

Track

Career Options • Advertising executive • Editor • Public relations • Intelligence agent • Social scientist • Political scientist • Government worker • Business • International aid agent • Immigration • Human resources specialist (some may require further training or education)

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Christian Life 1 Old or New Testament English Composition 1 Fundamentals of Public Speaking The Modern World Music Elective Math or Science Elective Year 2 Computer Technology Elective Baptist Heritage Principles of Bible Study Minor Math or Science Elective Humanities Elective

1 2 3 2 3 2 3 16

College Algebra 3 General Psychology 3 Computer Application Seminar 1 Old or New Testament 2 English Composition 2 3 Humanities Elective 3 15

2 3 2 3 3 3 16

Psychology and Human Behavior Elective 3

Year 3 Introduction to Philosophy Macroeconomics Computer Technology Elective Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 Minor Literature Elective

2 3 2 3 3 3 16

Literature or Writing Elective 3 Speech Elective 2 Christian Life 3 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 American Studies Elective 3 Minor 3 Open Elective 1 16

Year 4 National Government Business Elective Math Elective (above College Algebra) Bible Elective Minor Open Elective

3 3 3 2 3 2 16

Apologetics 2 Science Elective 3 Bible Elective 2 Minor 3 Open Elective 6 16

Literature or Writing Elective Science Elective Christian Life 2 Bible Elective Minor Open Elective

3 3 1 2 3 2 17

Humanities Liberal Arts Course Requirements Code

Course

Hours

Humanities: Liberal Arts Core Requirements (44 hours) English (6 hours)

Real Life Fraser Armstrong (’09, Dramatic Productions) is a contracted actor for Sight and Sound in Branson, MO. His credits there include Noah the Musical, Miracle of Christmas, and Joseph. He has played both Pharaoh and Joseph in Joseph. Armstrong’s duties at the 2,085-seat theatre also include acting as tour guide. “After every show, an invitation to receive Christ is given, and cast and crew lead an after-show prayer ministry,” Armstrong said. “Whether I am serving as an actor playing a 9-foot giant, singing, helping move set pieces, or riding a horse on stage, everything is done for the praise of His glory, and that our patrons might come to a saving knowledge of Jesus Christ.”

Literature elective Writing elective

3 3

Political Science (3 hours) HUSO 233 National Government

3

Psychology and Human Behavior (6 hours) HUPS 131 General Psychology (required) EDUC 225 Human Relations HUPS 233 Developmental Psychology BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling

3 3 3 3

Philosophy (4 hours) HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy HUPH 433 Apologetics

2 2

Speech Elective (2 hours) CASP 122 Fundamentals of Oral Interpretation CASP 241 Oral Communication for the Professions CASP 447 Debate

2 2 3

Computer Technology (5 hours) BUMI 161 Computer Applications Seminar BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems BUOF 204 Microsoft Word BUMI 261 Microsoft Excel BUMI 262 Microsoft Access BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing BUMI 361 Database Management Any CADM course Business (6 hours) BUMG 222 BUMG 211 BUMG 223 BUAC 241 BUMK 251 BUMG 331 BUMG 422

Macroeconomics (required) Business Communication Microeconomics Principles of Accounting 1 Principles of Marketing Principles of Management Business Law 1

Mathematics (6 hours) ASMA 131 College Algebra Math elective (above ASMA 131)

1 2 2 1 1 3 3

3 3 3 4 3 3 3 3 3

Science Elective (6 hours) 6

Course Distribution Humanities Major-Liberal Arts Track Minor Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum Hours Required

44 18 24 31 11 128

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Major

Spanish Learning Spanish can prove to be a valuable skill for almost anyone. Do you see yourself ministering to Spanish-speaking people in your neighborhood or around the world? How about closing a business deal in a Latin American country? What about teaching Hispanic students in a kindergarten? Becoming bilingual can open doors for both Christian service and economic success. Spanish and English are two of the most spoken languages in the world. More than 400 million people speak Spanish. As of 2009, the United States had the second-largest Hispanic population in the world, with more than 48 million speakers. The U.S. Census Bureau estimates there will be 132.8 million Hispanics living in America by 2050, 30 percent of the population.

Minor

Concentration

Career Options • Interpreter • Translator • International studies coordinator • English language instructor • International training instructor • Student exchange coordinator • Educational administrator • Human resources administrator • Textbook translator Spanish Minor Course Requirements Code Course HUSP HUSP HUSP HUSP HUCC HUSP HUSP EDUC

131 132 231 232 270 350 480 357

Hours

Elementary Spanish 1 3 Elementary Spanish 2 3 Intermediate Spanish 1 3 Intermediate Spanish 2 3 Second Language Acquisition Theories 3 Culture and Civilization of Spanish Speaking People 3 Language Immersion Practicum 3 Teaching Spanish1 2

Electives (as needed) HUSP 241 Grammatical Analysis Literary Texts HUSP 242 Spanish for Professionals HUSP 243 Current Events HUSP 340 Spanish Literature HUSP 360 Introduction to Spanish Linguistics HUSP 370 Spanish Interpretation and Translation

1 1 1 3 3 3

Minimum Hours Required 21 Note: Students with Spanish minor or concentration are required to be in a Spanish course each semester. Required only for Education students, making their program 23 credits.

Spanish Concentration Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

HUSP 131 Elementary Spanish 1 HUSP 132 Elementary Spanish 2 HUSP 231 Intermediate Spanish 1 HUSP 232 Intermediate Spanish 2 Choose one HUCC 270 Second Language Acquisition Theories HUSP 350 Spanish Culture & Civilization

3 3 3 3 3 3

Spanish Elective: (none required) HUSP 480 Language Immersion Practicum

3

Minimum Hours Required

15

Note: Students with Spanish minor or concentration are required to be in a Spanish course each semester.

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Humanities Major

Minor

Track

TESOL

Career Options

Teaching English to Speakers of Other Languages

• English teacher in foreign university • Teaching English as a second language in the U.S. • Social service

The Statue of Liberty stands as tall now as it was when construction was completed in 1886. It remains a symbol of freedom and justice, qualities that have led millions to leave the country of their birth and come to America seeking a better quality of life. As economic opportunities in America have increased for those from other cultures, so have the opportunities for ministry to them. These social developments make the TESOL minor one of the most exciting academic programs at Maranatha. The academic load includes courses in linguistics, sociolinguistics, cross-cultural communication, teaching methods, and a practicum. Students also complete general studies and Bible studies core requirements. Classroom learning is supplemented with many co-curricular programs that allow students unique venues for learning and practical growth.

TESOL Minor Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

HUEN

100

English Grammar

3

HUEN

334

Advanced Grammar and Linguistics

3

HUCC

412

Cultural Anthropology and Communication 3

HUCC 472 Linguistics

3

HUCC

473

Advanced Linguistics: Sociolinguistics

3

HUCC

481

Methods of Teaching TESOL 1

3

HUCC

482

Methods of Teaching TESOL 2

3

HUCC

485

ESL Practicum

2

Minimum Hours Required

23

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Humanities Major

Minor

Dramatic Productions Drama offers a versatile way to communicate and connect with an audience. Rather than appealing to ungodly desires or serving as cheap entertainment, Maranatha offers dramatic productions that are an avenue for analyzing literature, reinforcing biblical truth, and presenting a Christian worldview in thought-provoking ways. Students in this minor sharpen their skills in communication, problem solving, organization, group dynamics, performance, analysis, and artistic design. Whether you picture yourself putting on school programs, acting in community plays, or directing church productions or pageants, the Dramatic Productions minor will help you communicate effectively through visual productions. The program is designed for students majoring in another field (e.g., Elementary Education or Church Ministries) but who want to learn important skills for directing or assisting with dramatic productions in school, church, or beyond. The minor culminates with a public presentation of a student-directed senior recital program.

Track

Career Options • Actor • School drama coach • Play director • Costume designer • Seamstress • Children’s program director • Telecommunications • Playwrite • Stage crew director • Church program coordinator

Dramatic Productions Minor Course Requirements Code Course CASP 122 CASP 231 CASP 232 CASP 333 CASP 334 CASP 338 CASP 431 CASP 434 CASP 463 CASP 464

Hours

Fundamentals of Oral Interpretation 2 Dramatic Productions 1 3 Dramatic Productions Platform 0 Dramatic Productions 2 3 Introduction to Acting 2 Techniques in Makeup 2 Directing Principles 2 Scenic Design & Lighting2 2 Costuming2 2 Private Instruction - DP 1 Private Instruction with ProgramDramatic Productions 2

Electives (2 hours) CASP 223 Advanced Oral Interpretation1 3 CASP 251 Audio Drama Workshop 2 CASP 325 Storytelling 2 CASP 326 Script Writing1 3 HUEN 332 Literary Criticism 3 CASP 447 Debate 2 DP minors are required to audition for all major plays and DP recitals and compete in the annual College speech competition.

Elementary Education majors will need 25 credits to complete this minor. 1 Required for Elementary Education DP Minor. 2 Elective for Elementary Education DP Minor.

Minimum Hours Required

23

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Major

Digital Media Communications Are you passionate about ideas? Do you want to influence people? Do you love creative and innovative thinking? Then Maranatha’s Digital Media Communications minor is for you. The Digital Media Communications minor provides a solid foundation in theories and models of communication, and then develops a practical understanding of the field.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Film and television production • Photography • Online advertising • Branding • Social media marketing • Web analytics • Website consulting and development • Multimedia specialist

In the introductory classes, you will build your own website and produce your own short film. Then you can take it up a notch and specialize in video production or website development. You will work in a collaborative environment with other students and faculty to bring your ideas to the public. No matter what your major is, improving communication skills will improve your effectiveness and help you stand out from the crowd when looking for a job. In the business and marketing professions, communication professionals—especially those with Internet and media skills—are in high demand. If you are going into full time local church ministry, you will have the ability to reach people for Christ and keep your members informed through the Internet and other media.

Digital Media Communication Minor Course Requirements Code Course CADM 111 Introduction to Communications CADM 210 Principles of Video Production 1 CADM 231 Digital Imaging CADM 266 Web Site Design 1 Choose One CADM 211 Principles of Video Production 2 CADM 267 Web Site Design 2

Hours 3 3 3 3 3 3

Electives (6 hours) (Any CADM courses or ones listed) 6 BUMI 162 Introduction to Information Systems 2 BUMG 211 Business Communication 3 HUEN 237 Journalism 3 HUEN 241 Technical Writing 3 CASP 241 Oral Communications for Professions 2 BUOF 324 Desktop Publishing 3 Use a maximum of 1 of these courses: HUPH 433 Apologetics 2 CASP 447 Debate 3 Minimum Hours Required

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21

Humanities Major

Minor

Track

Photography If you have a creative streak and take notice of textures, colors, facial expressions, and other details of the world around you, photography may become more than simply a fun hobby. Extensive visual arts opportunities exist in both business and ministry. Maranatha’s Photography minor will prepare you to be an effective employee and servant.

Career Options • Wedding photographer • Portrait photographer • Sports photographer • Advertising photographer • Commercial photographer • Photojournalist • Video editor • Videographer • Media specialist

The program will give you a working knowledge of cameras and equipment. You will be able to create professional-grade images for church presentations or missionaries. You will learn to successfully plan, photograph, and process images from weddings, sports events, scenery, and portraits. Editing techniques, both elementary and advanced, are also part of the program. The Photography minor is designed to provide you with the artistic and technical skills to produce professional-grade images in both film and digital photography.

Photography Minor Course Requirements Code Course CADM CADM CADM CADM CADM CADM CADM CADM CADM

131 145 210 231 232 241 251 380 480

Elements of Photography Visual Communication Video Production 1 Digital Imaging Photojournalism Lighting & Portraits Advanced Camera Techniques Photography Practicum Photography Production

Minimum Hours Required

Hours 3 3 3 3 2 2 2 2 2 22

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

ROTC: U.S. Air Force The next generation needs godly leaders. One of the best ways to prepare to lead others is through the Reserve Officer Training Corps (ROTC) program at Maranatha. Air Force ROTC cadets attend an aerospace studies class each semester, a hands-on leadership laboratory, and weekly physical fitness sessions, all while learning about how the Air Force works.

Career Options • Military intelligence • Aviation • Engineering • Logistics • Law • Medical • Pilot • Communications • Human resources • Financial management • Public affairs • Security forces

Upon graduating, contracted cadets enter active duty service as second lieutenants in leadership and management roles in the U.S. Air Force. Most career fields have an active-duty commitment of four years after college. If students choose to separate from the Air Force at that time, they can pursue other careers with experience and the distinction of “military officer” on their resumes. To receive an officer’s commission, AFROTC cadets must complete all necessary requirements for a degree as well as courses specified by the Air Force. Scholarship cadets also receive a nontaxable allowance ranging from $300 to $500 per month, depending on academic/AFROTC year. Air Force ROTC is under the administration of the Humanities Department.

Air Force ROTC Concentration Course Requirements Code Course AS 101 AS 102 AS 201 AS 202 AS 303 AS 304 AS 401 AS 402

The Foundations of the United States Air Force 1 The Foundations of the United States Air Force 2 Evolution of Air and Space Power 1 Evolution of Air and Space Power 2 Air Force Leadership Studies 1 Air Force Leadership Studies 2 National Security Affairs/Preparation for Active Duty 1 National Security Affairs/Preparation for Active Duty 2 Leadership Laboratory

Minimum hours required

144 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 144

Hours 1 1 1 1 3 3 3 3 0 16

Humanities

Whether you’re a college-bound high school student or already attending a college or university, ROTC has scholarships available. Scholarships are awarded based on a student’s merit and grades, not financial need. Army Scholarships are full tuition, 2-, 3-, 4-year scholarships (based on time remaining to complete your degree), plus additional allowances for books and fees. In the spring of 2010, six Maranatha cadets each qualified for a $63,200 fouryear Army scholarship. Air Force scholarships are open to college freshmen and sophomores in any major. After you’re deemed eligible, you will compete nationwide with ROTC students based on grades, fitness scores, commander’s ranking, and AFOTQ scores. Scholarships provide up to $15K per year, $1,200 a year for textbooks, plus a monthly stipend.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Watertown offers comfortable small-town character and charm within a convenient driving distance of the big city. Take a walk along the scenic Rock River, enjoy parks and recreational areas, and browse vendors’ booths at the farmers’ market. When you get hungry, grill out the best locally made brats you’ve ever tasted! 146 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 146

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Humanities

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Nursing Department

148 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 148

Nursing

About the Department Is the purpose of healthcare just to treat people physically, without any regard for the soul? At Maranatha, we don’t think so. The Department of Nursing sees each human being as someone made in the image of God, so we have a higher motive for caring for patients. We train nurses to care for the physical body, but to do so with biblical compassion and love. The number of jobs in healthcare is expected to jump to 3.2 million by 2018. Maranatha is the only regionally accredited fundamental Baptist college to offer the Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) degree. The program is approved by the Wisconsin State Board of Nursing.

Meet the Department Chair Kelly Crum was named Chair of Maranatha’s Nursing Department in February of 2009. She has been able to oversee both growth in enrollment and the implementation of more demanding academic credentials. Recent graduates have produced outstanding results on the NCLEX-RN examination, the faculty has expanded, and the “Hal” simulator family has been added to the program. Crum has also worked as a teacher, trainer, and administrator at the University of Phoenix and writes regularly for Elsevier Publishing.

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Major

Nursing With an aging society, the demand for nurses is high. More than ever, competent Christian nurses are needed to extend caring compassion to patients who find themselves in a complex health care system. Whether you envision yourself serving in a major metropolitan hospital, a home health center, or an African village clinic, the nursing skills you acquire at Maranatha will equip you to succeed wherever God calls you. Our growing, thriving Nursing program will provide you with more than 1,000 hours of clinical experience in local hospitals and other healthcare facilities. The program leads to a Bachelor of Science in Nursing (BSN) and trains eager students for a fulfilling career.

Minor

Track

Career Options • Nursing instructor • Home health care provider • Hospice care facility nurse • Nursing home attendant • Mental health nurse • Medical-surgical nurse • Maternal-child nurse

Suggested Schedule Year 1 Anatomy and Physiology 1 4 Chemistry for the Allied Profession 4 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Introduction to Sociology 3 17 Year 2 Drugs and Solutions 1 Pathophysiology 3 Health Assessment and Lab 3 Fundamentals of Nursing and Clinical 5 Principles of Bible Study 2 Bible Elective 2 16 Year 3 Women’s Health/Maternity Clinical 4 Pediatric Nursing and Clinical 5 The Modern World 3 Developmental Pyschology 3 Bible Elective 2 17 Year 4 Advanced Medical-Surgical Clinical 6 Community Health Nursing 4 Senior Seminar 1 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2 3 Prob & Stats/Literature/American Studies Elective 3 17

150 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 150

Anatomy and Physiology 2 4 Math Elective (ASMA 131 or higher) 3 New or Old Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 General Psychology 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 17 Medical-Surgical Nursing 1 Clinical Pharmacology Microbiology Baptist Heritage Christian Life 2

6 3 4 3 1 17

Medical Surgical Nursing 2 Clinical Mental Health Nursing and Clinical Nursing Research Christian Life 3 Bible Doctrine 1 or 2

6 4 3 1 3 17

Capstone Practicum and Clinical Issues and Trends Literature/American Studies Elective (online) Bible Elective (online)

7 2 3 2 14

Nursing Nursing Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Nursing Core Requirements NURS 211 NURS 212 NURS 2120 NURS 213 NURS 2130 NURS 221 NURS 2210 NURS 223 NURS 230 NURS 310 NURS 3100 NURS 313 NURS 3130 NURS 322 NURS 3220 NURS 323 NURS 325 NURS 3250 NURS 409 NURS 4090 NURS 411 NURS 4110 NURS 412 NURS 413 NURS 421 NURS 4210

Real Life Kristin Muse (Woodby, ’10) is a Registered Nurse and shift coordinator in the Intensive Care Unit at Fort Memorial Hospital in Fort Atkinson, WI. Muse was Maranatha’s 2010 Florence Nightingale Best Bedside Nurse Award winner. “Kristin is a joy to have as part of our team,” ICU/Cardiopulmonary Manager Linda Detwiler said. Muse said her Maranatha education prepared her well for the challenges of real-world nursing. “I have encountered a few situations where I immediately began thinking about something I had heard in class,” Muse said.

Drugs And Solutions Health Assessment Health Assessment Lab Fundamentals of Nursing Fundamentals of Nursing Clinical Medical-Surgical Nursing 1 Medical-Surgical Nursing 1 Clinical Pharmacology Pathophysiology Women’s Health/Maternity Nursing Women’s Health/Maternity Nursing Clinical Pediatric Nursing Pediatric Nursing Clinical Mental Health Nursing Mental Health Nursing Clinical Nursing Research Medical Surgical Nursing 2 Medical Surgical Nursing 2 Clinical Community Health Nursing Community Health Nursing Clinical Advanced Medical-Surgical Nursing Advanced Medical-Surgical Nursing Clinical Issues and Trends Senior Seminar Capstone Practicum Capstone Practicum Clinical

1 2 1 3 2 4 2 3 3 3 1 4 1 3 1 3 4 2 3 1 4 2 2 1 2 5

Science and Mathematics Courses ASSC 101 Concepts in Biology-Nursing* ASMA 131 College Algebra (or higher math elective) ASSC 143 Chemistry for the Allied Health Professions ASSC 226 Anatomy & Physiology 1 ASSC 227 Anatomy & Physiology 2 ASSC 234 Microbiology

3 3 4 4 4 4

Take one course from two of the following three categories 6 ASMA 238 Probability and Statistics 3 American Studies Elective HUHI 231 US History 1 HUHI 232 US History 2 HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought

3

Literature Elective HUEN 232 American Masterpieces HUEN 233 British Literature Survey to 1789 HUEN 234 British Literature Survey 1789 to Present

3

NOTE: All 300 and 400 level Nursing courses must be completed at Maranatha Baptist Bible College. *Students with ACT Science score 22 or lower will be required to take this course prior to entering their freshmen year.

Course Distribution Nursing Major Science and Mathematics Courses Biblical Studies Core General Studies Core Minimum hours required

63 19 24 26 132

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Admission to the Nursing program Admission to the Nursing program is a two-step process. The first step is admission to the College, although this does not guarantee admission to the Nursing program. Upon satisfactorily completing the prerequisites listed below, students will be admitted to the Nursing program on the recommendation of the Department Chair. High school students are encouraged to prepare for Nursing program admission by taking biology, chemistry, anatomy and physiology, and three years of math prior to high school graduation. Writing, reading comprehension skills, and attention to time management are imperative. Students who have an ACT science score of 22 or lower will be required to take Biology (offered in an eight-week summer online session). A grade of a C+ or higher is required in Biology to register for Anatomy and Physiology 1. Requirements for Admission to Nursing Program (First/Freshman year) • Anatomy & Physiology I & II – minimum grade of C+ • College Algebra – minimum grade of C+ • Chemistry for the Allied Health Professions – minimum grade of a C • Kaplan Science Score –55%, Reading 70% (administered during Spring semester of first/freshman year) • Minimum term and cumulative GPA 2.75 • Department Chair Interview Application for Admission to Nursing Program Applications to the Nursing program will be accepted beginning in February for enrollment in the fall semester of the following academic year. First year classes must be completed before being considered for advancement to sophomore level nursing courses.

First Year Nursing Course Sequence To ensure you will be considered for the sophomore nursing class, you must enroll in the following: First Year – Fall Semester Credits Anatomy and Physiology 1 4 Chemistry for the Allied Health Professions 4 Christian Life 1 1 Old or New Testament Survey 2 English Composition 1 3 Introduction to Sociology 3 17 First Year – Spring Semester Anatomy and Physiology 2 4 Math Elective (ASMA 131 or higher) 3 New or Old Testament Survey 2 English Composition 2 3 General Psychology 3 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 17 Please note: General Psychology is a prerequisite to junior level nursing courses.

SING

E

152 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 152

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The Nursing program is sequenced to be successfully completed in four years. Summer school and online classes are optional to decrease semester credit load, but are not required. • To successfully complete the Nursing program in four years, students need to take courses in the semester as they are sequenced within this catalog.

BAPTIST B HA

COLLE LE G IB

Transfer students: (Those students seeking to transfer credits for the purpose of application to the Nursing program.) • Must meet all requirements for admission to the Nursing program. • Science, math and nursing transfer courses must have been succesfully completed on first attempt. • Science and math transfer grades must be C+ or better. • If a Nursing Pathophysiology course has been completed, a minimum grade of B must have been earned. • Student must have recorded a minimum 2.75 term or cumulative GPA.

MARAN AT

Admission to the Nursing program is competitive and students are ranked and admitted based on the above requirements.

Nursing

Meet the Faculty Katharine Holley Katharine Holley brought 16 years of nursing experience, primarily as a surgical nurse, when she joined the Maranatha faculty in 2011. She also worked in maternity nursing and home health care. Holley earned RN and MSN degrees and previously worked at the University of Wisconsin Hospital as a Nursing Education Coordinator for Surgical Services. “I recognize the importance of preparing students to be competent, compassionate, Christ-centered nurses who will make a difference in the lives of all they come in contact with no matter where they practice,” she said. “That’s exciting!”

Elizabeth Fritz Assistant Professor Elizabeth Fritz graduated summa cum laude after earning her undergraduate degree, then compiled a 4.0 grade-point average while completing a dual specialty master’s degree as a Clinical Specialist and Nurse Educator. She has worked at hospitals in Florida and Wisconsin and has been a guest speaker on respiratory issues at nurse residency programs. “Our nursing students have passion and vitality that I find stimulating, while my fellow faculty members have a rich breadth and depth of experience and wisdom that constantly challenges me and helps me to grow as a Christian, a nurse, and an educator,” Fritz said.

Meet all the faculty at www.mbbc.edu/academics/faculty. 2011-2012 College Catalog 153 153

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Online Learning

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Online

About the Department There’s a lot to love about Maranatha Online. You’ll love the convenience. Can’t take classes during the day? No problem! Log in any time to view course content, take tests, etc. Most courses are taught over eight weeks. There are regular deadlines to help you stay focused and plenty of opportunity for interaction with faculty members and classmates. But, for the most part, you will determine your schedule. You’ll love the faculty. All of our courses are taught from a biblical worldview by qualified, dedicated, and passionate Christian men and women. This is real college, not a modified correspondence school, with courses taught by faculty experts in their subject matter. You’ll love the many learning options. Choose from more than 100 courses each year. Some degree programs can be completed entirely online. One of our most popular programs is the Interdisciplinary Studies degree, which allows you to complete college if you started and dropped out. You’ll love the scholarships. High school juniors and seniors can take courses for 50 percent of the regular cost. Maranatha Online offers accredited courses and degree programs on a schedule that fits your life. Look over this catalog for classes that will be offered during 201213. But, be sure to check our website as well—new classes are being added every semester. To see what else you might love about Maranatha Online, go to www. mbbc.edu/online.

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Interdisciplinary Studies Is it time to go back to school? Perhaps you need a regionally accredited undergraduate degree, but can’t leave your job and family and return to campus. Maranatha’s Interdisciplinary Studies program might be exactly what you are looking for. You can complete a Bachelor’s Degree in Interdisciplinary Studies entirely online. Some students can complete the program in as little as one year. You can design a program that fits both your needs and interests because there are plenty of elective options. Students must complete the Bible and General Education cores, but they can design their own program by completing 36 credits in one academic department or choosing two departments and completing 18 hours in each.

Interdisciplinary Studies Major Course Requirements Code Course

Hours

Major Requirements (36 credits) Concentration 1 (36 credits if using only one concentration) Concentration 2 (not needed if using only one concentration)

36 18

Bible Core (24 credits)

BIBI 107 Old Testament Survey 2 BIBI 108 New Testament Survey 2 BIBC 110 CL 1: Personal Growth & Evangelism 1 BIBC 210 CL 2: Christian World View 1 BIBC 212 Principles of Bible Study 2 BIBC 221 Baptist Heritage 3 BIBC 310 CL 3: Leadership 1 BIBI 315 Bible Doctrine 1 3 BIBI 316 Bible Doctrine 2 3 Bible Electives (6 hours, 3 courses) 6

General Studies Core (31 credits) Rhetoric and Communications CASP 111 Fundamentals of Public Speaking 2 HUEN 121 English Composition 1 3 HUEN 122 English Composition 2 3 Literature and Music Music Elective(s) 2 Literature 3 HUEN 232 American Masterpieces HUEN 233 British Literature Survey to 1789 HUEN 234 British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present Humanities HUHI 130 The Modern World 3 American Studies (3 hours) HUHI 230 Early American Political Thought HUHI 231 United States History 1 HUHI 232 United States History 2 Humanities Electives (6 hours) HUHI 220 Ancient Civilizations 3 HUHI 233 History of England 3 HUHI 237 Renaissance and Reformation 3 HUHI 245 Twentieth Century History 3 HUHI 250 Modern East Asian History 3 HUHI 352 Modern European History 3 HUSO 134 Introduction to Geography 3 HUSO 141 Introduction to Sociology 3 HUSO 233 National Government 3 HUPH 330 Introduction to Philosophy 3 HUPH 332 Ethics 2 HUPH 433 Apologetics 2 HUPS 131 General Psychology 3 EDUC 225 Human Relations 3 BUMG 222 Macroeconomics 3 BUMG 223 Microeconomics 3 Modern Foreign Language 3 Mathematical, Scientific, & Technological Reasoning Mathematics (any ASMA course) 3 Science (any ASSC course) 3

Course Distribution Interdisciplinary Studies Major Bible General Studies Core Open Electives Minimum hours required

156 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 156

36 24 31 37 128

Online Online Courses Course

Code

Hours

Applied Science College Mathematics College Algebra Concepts of Biology Calculus 1 Probability and Statistics Advanced Geometry Concepts in Physics Astronomy Chemistry for the Allied Professional

ASMA 103 ASMA 131 ASSC 101 ASMA 143 ASMA 238 ASMA 335 ASSC 104 ASSC 242 ASSC 143

3 3 3 5 3 3 3 3 4

BIBC 110 BIBC 210 BIBC 212 BIBC 221 BIBC 232 BIBC 310 BIBI 107 BIBI 108 BIBI 220 BIBI 230 BIBI 290 BIBI 292 BIBI 293 BIBI 315 BIBI 316 BIBI 350 BIBI 395 BICO 241 CHMI 110 CHMI 412 CHMI 477

1 1 2 3 2 1 2 2 2 2 2 2 2 3 3 2 2 3 2 3 3

Bible and Church Ministries

Academic Policies • Students enrolling in the BS in Interdisciplinary Studies must be age 25 or older, must have completed at least 60 hours of college credit (with a 2.0 GPA) from an accredited or approved institution of higher education and must have accumulated at least 24 hours in level 300-400 courses. • Students enrolling in the BS in Interdisciplinary Studies who wish to receive credit for life learning may be required to create a portfolio to validate that the life learning is equivalent to the content of a course or courses offered at Maranatha Baptist Bible College. • Thirty hours must be completed at Maranatha Baptist Bible College. • Students must complete 24 of the last 30 semester hours at Maranatha Baptist Bible College. • All grades must be a C- or above to apply toward the major.

Christian Life 1 Christian Life 2 Principles of Bible Study Baptist Heritage Modern Creationary Thought Christian Life 3 Old Testament Survey New Testament Survey Genesis Proverbs Johannine Epistles Daniel and Revelation Romans Bible Doctrine 1 Bible Doctrine 2 Acts Pauline Epistles Introduction to Biblical Counseling Theology of Missions Cultural Anthropology & Communication History of Christian Missions

Course

Code

Hours

Knowing Brass ELMU 241 1 Knowing Percussion ELMU 251 1 Personal and Community Health SEHE 103 2 Nutrition SEHE 201 2 Drugs, Society, & Human Behavior SEHE 202 2 School Health Programs SEHE 323 2 Knowing Instrumental Classroom Teaching SEMU 360 1 Knowing Choral Techniques SEMU 380 1 Knowing Choral Classroom Methods SEMU 409 1 Knowing Music Program Administration SEMU 410 1 Instrumental Classroom Teaching SEMU 412 1 Music Music Theory Fundamentals FIMU 100 2 Basic Music Literature FIMU 101 3 Introduction to Music Technology FIMU 151 3 Music Appreciation FIMU 236 2 Hymnology FISM 321 3 Math for the Elementary Teacher 1 ELED 118 3 Math for the Elementary Teacher 2 ELED 218 3

Humanities

Theology of Missions HUCC 110 Cultural Anthropology & Communication HUCC 412 History of Christian Missions HUCC 477 English Grammar HUEN 100 English Composition 1 HUEN 121 English Composition 2 HUEN 122 American Masterpieces HUEN 232 British Literature Survey to 1789 HUEN 233 British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present HUEN 234 Composition and Literature HUEN 236 Journalism HUEN 237 Creative Writing HUEN 421 The Modern World HUHI 130 Business Ancient Civilizations HUHI 220 Principles of Accounting 1 BUAC 241 4 US History 1 HUHI 231 Computer Applications Seminar BUMI 161 1 US History 2 HUHI 232 Microsoft Excel BUMI 261 1 Twentieth Century History HUHI 245 Microsoft Access BUMI 262 1 Apologetics HUPH 433 Introduction to Information Systems BUMI 162 2 General Psychology HUPS 131 Introduction to Business Management BUMG 111 2 Developmental Psychology HUPS 233 Principles of Accounting II BUAC 242 4 Introduction to Sociology HUSO 141 National Government HUSO 233 Teacher Education Instructional Media & Technology EDUC 207 3 Communications and Digital Media Educational Assessment EDUC 342 2 Introduction to Communications CADM 111 Children’s Literature ELED 230 3 Elements of Photography CADM 131 Science for the Elementary Teacher ELED 261 3 Web Site Design 1 CADM 266 Foundations of Education EDUC 144 2 Web Site Design 2 CADM 267 Know Early & Mid Childhood Music Fundamentals of Public Speaking CASP 111 and Movement ELMU 210 1 Knowing Woodwinds ELMU 231 1

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Course Descriptions APPLIED SCIENCE AVIATION All aviation courses are offered by instructors from Wisconsin Aviation, Inc., of Watertown, WI. AVIA 101 PRIMARY FLIGHT and GROUND SCHOOL TRAINING: Instruction in the science of flight, introduction to the Regulations of the Federal Aviation Administration, and initial flight training. This course is completed upon passing the FAA written examination and completion of the student’s first solo flight. (2 credit hours) AVIA 102 PRIVATE PILOT RATING: Continuation of AVIA101, with a significant amount of solo flying. This course is completed upon passing the FAA Flight Test and the receipt of the student’s Pilot’s License. Prerequisite: AVIA 101. (3 credit hours) AVIA 201 ADVANCED FLIGHT AND INSTRUMENT GROUND SCHOOL: Before a student receives Instrument Training, he or she must fly 50 hours in command in cross-country flying and complete 125 hours of total flight time. He or she must also pass the Instrument Ground School. This course fills those requirements. Prerequisite: AVIA 102. (3 credit hours) AVIA 202 INSTRUMENT RATING: Designed to teach a student to fly in adverse weather conditions, relying primarily or solely on flight instruments. This course is completed upon receipt of the student’s Instrument Rating. Prerequisite: AVIA 201. (4 credit hours) AVIA 301 COMMERCIAL GROUND SCHOOL AND ADVANCED INSTRUMENT FLIGHT: To receive payment for flying cargo or persons, the pilot must receive his or her Commercial Rating. The emphasis of this course is furthering the student’s instrument flight proficiency and completing Commercial Ground School. Prerequisite: AVIA 202. (3 credit hours) AVIA 302 COMMERCIAL PILOT RATING: To receive payment for flying cargo or persons, the pilot must receive his or her Commercial Rating. The emphasis of this course is training in complex aircrafts. This course is completed upon receipt of the Commercial Rating. Prerequisites: AVIA 202 and AVIA 301. (3 credit hours) AVIA 310 INSTRUCTOR’S RATING: The ability to teach others to fly is a reflection of the student’s own abilities. This course will result in the student obtaining his Instructor’s Rating. Prerequisite: AVIA 302. (3 credit hours) AVIA 320 MULTI-ENGINE RATING: This course provides training in multi-engine aircraft (usually twin-engine planes). The course is completed upon receipt of the Multi-Engine Rating. Prerequisite: AVIA 301. (2 credit hours) AVIA 321 MULTI-ENGINE INSTRUMENT RATING: This course provides instrument flight training in a multi-engine aircraft. This course is completed upon receipt of the Multi-Engine Instrument Rating. Prerequisite: AVIA 302. (2 credit hours) 158 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 158

AVIA 322 MULTI-ENGINE COMMERCIAL RATING: Provides training necessary for a commercial rating for multi-engine aircraft. The course is completed upon receipt of the Multi- Engine Commercial Rating. Prerequisite: AVIA 321. (2 credit hours)

ASMA 301 MATHEMATICS SEMINAR 2: Designed for Mathematics Education Majors to enhance their preparation for teaching high-school mathematics material. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status as a Mathematics Education major. (1 credit hour)

MATHEMATICS

ASMA 335 ADVANCED GEOMETRY*: Examines concepts of Euclidean and non-Euclidean Geometries. Students will use the computer program Geometer’s Sketchpad to discover the logic of Geometry. The students will make predictions and Sketchpad to confirm or refute their predictions. Prerequisite: Non-math majors or minors must have consent of instructor. (3 credit hours)

ASMA 103 COLLEGE MATHEMATICS*: Designed to equip the student with mathematical reasoning skills and to introduce the student to a diversity of mathematical areas. Topics will include problem solving, set theory, data interpretation, the real number system, introduction to algebra, functions, consumer mathematics and an introduction to statistics. This class is not open to students who have previously obtained a waiver of three mathematics credits of the general education requirements or have been awarded three credits by CLEP examination. (3 credit hours) ASMA 105 INTERMEDIATE ALGEBRA: A study of the fundamental operations of the real numbers, algebraic expressions, factoring of polynomials, exponents and radicals, linear equations, graphing and systems of equations. This course does not apply to any major, minor, or concentration. (3 credit hours) ASMA 131 COLLEGE ALGEBRA*: A comprehensive study of polynomials, exponential and logarithmic functions with their graphs, solving systems of linear equations introduction to matrix theory, introduction to probability theory, and work in the complex number system. Prerequisite: successful completion of two years of high school algebra or successful completion of ASMA 105. (3 credit hours) ASMA 140 MATHEMATICS SEMINAR 1: Designed for Mathematics Education Majors to prepare them to use trigonometry, graphing calculators, and basic calculator programming in the college mathematics curriculum. Investigations and applications will be the primary method of learning. Prerequisite: successful completion of two years of high school algebra or successful completion of ASMA 131. (1 credit hour) ASMA 143 CALCULUS 1*: A study which includes discussion of limits, differentiation, antiderivatives, curve sketching, maxima, minima, and points of inflection. (5 credit hours) ASMA 232 CALCULUS 2: A study of the integration of indefinite and definite integrals, areas under curves, volumes, logarithmic, exponential, and trigonometric functions. (5 credit hours) ASMA 234 CALCULUS 3: A study of vectors and vectorvalued functions and geometric space, including functions of several variables, multiple integration, and vector analysis. (3 credit hours) ASMA 238 PROBABILITY AND STATISTICS*: A study of probability models, conditional probability, elements of combinatorial math, random variables, discrete and continuous probability distributions, expectations, random sampling, statistics, and estimation and confidence levels. Prerequisite: ASMA 131 or equivalent. (3 credit hours)

ASMA 339 ABSTRACT ALGEBRA: The study of the concepts of abstract algebra. This will include groups, rings, integral domains, and fields. Prerequisite: ASMA 234 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) ASMA 341 LINEAR ALGEBRA: A study of matrices, matrix operations and the solution of systems of linear equations, including linear functions and transformations. (3 credit hours) ASMA 343 STATISTICS 2: Designed to advance the background of the student in probability and statistics. Topics include ANOVA, student’s t-distribution, the F-distribution, the Chisquare distribution, multiple correlation and regression, and non-parametric statistical methods. Prerequisite: ASMA 238 (2 credit hours) ASMA 346 NUMBER THEORY: A study of the properties of the integers, the properties of primes, divisibility, linear and quadratic congruences, and Diophantine equations. (2 credit hours) ASMA 347 FOUNDATIONS OF MATHEMATICS: Designed to prepare the student for upper-level mathematics courses and graduate study in mathematics. Topics will include mathematical logic, mathematical reasoning, set theory, structure of proofs, countable and uncountable sets, and mathematical induction. Prerequisite: ASMA 234 or consent of instructor. (2 credit hours) SCIENCE Science Survey Courses: The following courses are designed for students who are not pursuing a science major, minor, emphasis, or concentration. Each course has both a lecture and laboratory component and is intended to provide an overview of the field with emphasis on practical topics with lifelong relevancy. ASSC 101 CONCEPTS IN BIOLOGY: A survey of the basic concepts in biology and explores current ideas pertaining to life processes common among plants and animals. Lectures combined with lab activities focus on traditional and modern techniques of study in biological science while emphasizing the relevance of biology to our day-today life. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 102 CONCEPTS IN EARTH SCIENCE: A survey of the basic concepts in earth science including geology, meteorology, and astronomy. Lectures combined with lab activities develop basic

Descriptions science literacy while focusing on current issues and applications relevant now and in the future. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 103 CONCEPTS IN CHEMISTRY: A survey of the basic concepts in chemistry including the nature and interaction of matter, chemical bonding, solutions, and organic functional groups. Lectures, combined with lab activities, explore fundamental concepts and the application of those concepts to the challenges of modern living. Topics include the chemistry of food, cosmetics, soaps, paints, and fuels. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 104 CONCEPTS IN PHYSICS: Provides a survey of the basic concepts of classical and modern physics that are the foundation of everyday phenomena. The emphasis will be on the physics behind everyday objects. For example, how does a refrigerator, microwave, television, radio, and computer work? Lectures, combined with lab activities, explore fundamental concepts of energy, force, motion, electricity, light, and magnetism. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 105 CONCEPTS IN ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE: Provides a survey of the basic concepts in environmental science and explores current ideas pertaining to the basic interrelationships between man and his environment. Lectures, combined with lab activities, focus on basic principles of ecology, the effect of man’s activities on the surrounding ecosystem, a balanced approach to contemporary environmental issues, and introduction to plant and animal taxonomy at a level appropriate for the non-science major. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) Intermediate Science Courses: These courses offer foundational content for later science courses and a greater depth of coverage in specific topic areas.

Physical Science Courses

Life Science Courses

Astronomy Anatomy & Physiology 1 & 2 Chemistry Biochemistry Earth Science Biology Geology Ecology Meteorology Environmental Science Physical Geography Genetics Physics Microbiology Soil & Water Conservation Pathophysiology Zoology ASSC 120 GENERAL BIOLOGY 1: A general introduction to the principles, concepts, and topics covered in the biological sciences. The coursework serves as a foundation for General Biology 2, Botany, Cell Biology, Ecology, Genetics, Microbiology, and other biological science courses; and provides an overview of biology as it applies to our daily lives, stressing a biblical view of the natural world. Meets four days per week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 121 GENERAL BIOLOGY 2: A continuation of General Biology 1 designed as a general introduction to the principles, concepts, and topics covered in the biological sciences. Coursework serves as a foundation for Botany, Cell Biology, Ecology, Genetics, Microbiology, and other biological science courses, providing an overview of biology as it applies to our daily lives, stressing a biblical view of the natural world. Prerequisite: ASSC 120 or permission for the instructor. Meets four days per week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours)

ASSC 135 INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY: This course serves as a continuation of HUSO 134 Introduction to Geography. Topics include weather and climate, landforms, biogeochemical cycles and the biosphere, earth’s resources and environmental issues, the human food supply and the physical geography of the earth’s major landmasses. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 141 GENERAL CHEMISTRY 1: A lecture and laboratory course in basic inorganic chemistry. An introduction to atomic structure and the periodic table, gas laws and molecular theory, and stoichiometry. Prerequisites: ASMA 131 or its equivalent or permission from the instructor. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 142 GENERAL CHEMISTRY 2: A lecture and laboratory course in basic inorganic chemistry that provides an introduction to molecular theory, energy changes, chemical equilibrium, and thermodynamics. Prerequisites: ASSC 141 and permission from the instructor. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 213 FIELD BOTANY: A field study course in botany, with emphasis on the identification and classification of spring flora. Topics include basic plant morphology, taxonomy, and ecology. Meets normal summer school hours. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 235 GEOLOGY: An introduction to the basic concepts of physical geology, including the identification and classification of rocks and minerals, the recognition and interpretation of geologic features and formations, the examination and explanation of geological processes, and an analysis of evidence and inferences drawn from rock strata and the fossils they contain. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 239 METEOROLOGY: An introduction to the basic concepts of meteorology including a study of how solar heating, pressure, humidity, air masses, and fronts combine to produce weather and climate. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 240 FIELD ORNITHOLOGY: A field course in ornithology with an emphasis on classification, field identification, taxonomy, ecology, and ethology of avian species. Provides students with valuable hands-on field experience in a fascinating area of vertebrate biology, as well as an opportunity to gain greater understanding of a group of animals with which we interact on a daily basis. Prerequisites: ASSC 105, or 121 or equivalent or permission from the instructor. Meets two days a week. Lab fee. (2 credit hours) ASSC 242 ASTRONOMY*: An introduction to the basic concepts of astronomy and the physical laws and processes at work in the universe. Topics include the history of astronomy, astronomical methods, a survey of the solar system, the sun and stars, galaxies, and cosmological models together with the concepts of time, space, and relativity. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) Developmental Science Courses: The following courses are available to all students who meet the stated prerequisites. These courses are designed to build upon the foundations established in other math or science courses. ASSC 151 GENERAL PHYSICS 1: A survey of the key concepts in physics. This semester covers conservation laws, Newtonian mechanics, and special relativity. Prerequisite or co requisite: ASMA 143. Meets five days a week. Lab fee. (4 credit hours)

ASSC 152 GENERAL PHYSICS 2: A survey of the key concepts in physics. This semester covers electromagnetism, quantum physics, and statistical physics. Prerequisites: ASSC 151 or permission from the instructor. Meets five days a week. Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 226 ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 1: A survey of the structures and functions of the human body. The cat will be used as a model for macroscopic dissection and observations. The first semester covers basic chemistry, cells, tissues, as well as the integumentary, skeletal, muscular, and nervous systems. Prerequisite: high school biology (one year) or high school anatomy/physiology (one year) or ASSC 120 and ASSC 121. Meets five days a week. Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 227 ANATOMY AND PHYSIOLOGY 2: A survey of the structures and functions of the human body. The cat will be used as a model for macroscopic dissection and observations. The second semester covers the endocrine, cardiovascular, lymphatic, digestive, respiratory, urinary, and reproductive systems as well as genetics. Prerequisite: ASSC 226. Meets five days per week. Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 229 BOTANY: An introduction to the basic concepts related to the biology of plants. Topics include basic plant anatomy, physiology, as well as principles of plant reproduction and differentiation and taxonomy. Prerequisite: ASSC 120 & or 121, or permission from the instructor. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 232 INVERTEBRATE ZOOLOGY: Provides the student with an introduction to the morphology, physiology, taxonomy, and ecology of the major phyla of invertebrate animals from marine, freshwater, and terrestrial environments. Compares various levels of structure and investigates the anatomy and physiology of these representative groups. Prerequisites: ASSC 120 or 121 or permission from the instructor. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 233 VERTEBRATE ZOOLOGY: Provides the student with an introduction to the morphology, physiology, taxonomy, and ecology of the major phyla of vertebrate animals from marine, freshwater, and terrestrial environments. Compares various levels of structure and investigates the anatomy and physiology of these representative groups. Prerequisites: ASSC 120 or 121 or permission from the instructor. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 234 MICROBIOLOGY: An introduction to bacteria, yeasts, molds, and other microorganisms, with emphasis on those organisms having a direct impact on humans. Lecture and lab. Prerequisite: ASSC 120 or 121 or permission from the instructor. Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 275 TOPICS IN GEOPHYSICS, GEOLOGY, AND ORIGINS: Covers some issues in plate tectonics, geomagnetism, the heat budget for the earth, and geochronology as they relate to the origins and history of the earth, with an emphasis on the development of the Grand Canyon. A portion of the course is taught using the distance education model. Prerequisite: ASSC 235. Lab fee. (2 credit hours) ASSC 330 ECOLOGY: A field course stressing basic taxonomy and interrelationships of plants and animals with their physical environment. Lecture, laboratory, and field work. Prerequisite: ASSC 120 and 121, or permission from the instructor. 159

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) Advanced Science Courses: The following courses are available to students with a science major, minor, emphasis, or concentration who meet the stated prerequisites. These courses are designed to build upon foundations established in other math and science courses. ASSC 310 PRE-MEDICAL SEMINAR: An independent study course designed to reinforce critical thinking skills, mainly in science, that are required for medical college admission. It starts with a review of general physics and general chemistry, and proceeds to advanced topics in molecular biology. The time spent on each area will be individualized. Practice MCAT tests will be conducted throughout the course. Prerequisites: ASSC 121, 142, and 152 or department permission; junior or senior classification. (3 credit hours) ASSC 325 GENETICS*: An introduction to the basic concepts of genetics which integrates the principles of genetics with practical problem-solving activities. Emphasis will be on the understanding and application of genetic principles. Prerequisites: ASSC 120 and ASMA 131 or above. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 331 SOIL AND WATER RESOURCES AND CONSERVATION: A field course in earth science with an emphasis on the interrelationships of soil and water. Emphasis is on the science of soils, limnology, and conservation of our natural resources. Topics include watershed management, limnological studies and methodologies, and soil conservation strategies. Lecture, laboratory, and field work. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 338 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 1: An introduction to the basic concepts of organic chemistry. Includes a study of the structure, nomenclature, reactivity, and synthesis of organic compounds. Prerequisites: ASSC 141 and permission from the instructor. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 339 ORGANIC CHEMISTRY 2: Builds on principles learned in Organic Chemistry 1. Provides a deeper understanding of organic synthesis including substitution, elimination, aromatic, enolate chemistry, and multistep synthesis. Details of reaction mechanisms will be studied as will spectropic analysis and modern theories of bonding. Meets four days a week (includes a two-hour laboratory). Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 340 BIOCHEMISTRY: A study of the relationship between biology and organic chemistry. Topics include synthesis, structure and function of biomolecules, intermediary metabolism, and the function of cell compounds. Prerequisite: ASSC 141 and permission from the instructor. Meets five days per week. Lab fee. (4 credit hours) ASSC 420 MOLECULAR GENETICS RESEARCH: Advanced undergraduate course on the structure and function of genes. The course allows students to participate in the design, implementation, analysis, and report of a research paper. Meanwhile, the students will gain a deeper understanding of the delicate design and complex regulation of genetic processes. Prerequisites: ASSC 120, 121 and ASSC 436, 437 or 325. Lab fee. (3 credit hours, 4 contact hours)

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ASSC 433 LABORATORY AND FIELD INVESTIGATIONS: A capstone course which makes practical application of the scientific method, field sampling, data collection and analysis, and reallife research. The course culminates in a group presentation of research findings and submission of a professional-quality scientific research paper. Prerequisite: 20 credit hours in science. Lab fee. (2 credit hours) ASSC 436 CELL AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 1: Studies the structure and function of cells and cell components. Focuses on an in-depth discussion of the molecular mechanisms responsible for transmission and expression of the genetic information. The subject will be presented with an experimental approach. Experiments and people leading to major historical breakthroughs as well as current research activities will be discussed. Prerequisites: ASSC 120, ASSC 121, and ASSC 340. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 437 CELL AND MOLECULAR BIOLOGY 2: Studies the structure and function of life on the subcellular and molecular level. Focuses on the structure and function of subcellular organelles as well as signal transduction, the eukaryotic cell cycle, and programmed cell death. A discussion format will be used. Prerequisite: ASSC 436. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) ASSC 441 ADVANCED PHYSICAL GEOGRAPHY AND CLIMATE: Combines lecture, laboratory, and research pertaining to physical geography and climate that includes the study of global distribution and processes of climate, weather, landforms, and soils, as well as addressing contemporary climate issues. Prerequisite: ASSC 135, 239 or equivalent, or permission from the instructor. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) Nursing Science Courses: The following courses are available to students with a nursing major who meet the stated prerequisites. These courses offer foundational content for later nursing courses and a greater depth of coverage in specific topic areas. ASSC 143 CHEMISTRY FOR THE ALLIED HEALTH PROFESSIONS: This course introduces basic concepts in general, organic, and biochemistry, necessary for nursing and other health-related fields. While introducing the structures and properties of inorganic compounds, the course does not emphasize quantitative analysis and reaction mechanisms, although calculations and problems solving are involved. The course is a preparation for more advanced biomedical sciences. Lab fee. (4 credit hours)

BIBLE AND CHURCH MINISTRIES BIBC 110 CHRISTIAN LIFE 1: PERSONAL GROWTH AND EVANGELISM*: Focuses on foundational issues for success in the Christian life and the college experience such as Christian disciples, internal spiritual growth, and personal evangelism. Must be completed in the first fall semester of being a student (1 credit hour) BIBC 210 CHRISTIAN LIFE 2*: CHRISTIAN WORLD VIEW: Introduction to the construct of worldview. Particular emphasis is placed upon growing non-western religious worldviews. Prerequisites: BIBC 110. Must be a sophomore or above. (1 credit hour) BIBC 212 PRINCIPLES OF BIBLE STUDY*: A theoretical and practical study of a variety of Bible study methods applicable for both personal study and teaching, as well as the development of teaching techniques and communication skills which will facilitate effective Bible teaching in the church and school. Prerequisites: BIBI 107 and 108. (2 credit hours)

BIBC 215 HISTORY OF THE CHRISTIANITY: A survey of the history of the Christian religion from the close of the first century to the present, with primary focus on Western Christianity. Prerequisites: Sophomore classification, BIBI 107 and 108. (2 credit hours) BIBC 220 EVANGELISM PRACTICUM: The practice of witnessing via multiple methods based upon Scriptural principles. The focal point of the class will be a spring break trip to an American urban center in which supervised practical outreach will take place. Note: This class is a Missions and Church Ministries elective and is open to all MBBC students. (2 credit hours) BIBC 221 BAPTIST HERITAGE*: A study of the Baptist distinctives, the governmental structure of a New Testament church, and a survey of New Testament Christianity from the time of the Apostles to the present. Prerequisites: BIBI 107 and 108. (3 credit hours) BIBC 232 MODERN CREATIONARY THOUGHT*: A survey of the scientific and biblical evidence which supports creationism, including a critique of evolution and discussions of escriptions catastrophism versus unitarianism and of the young age of the earth versus an ancient earth. Prerequisites: BIBI 107. (2 credit hours) BIBC 240 HOLY LAND STUDIES: Every other year Maranatha sponsors a two week trip to the Holy Land. Advanced reading and post trip writing add to the onsite lectures and the experience of being in Israel. (2 credit hours) BIBC 310 CHRISTIAN LIFE 3: LEADERSHIP*: Focuses on Christian leadership qualities of character and the importance of mentoring in the local church, business, and other settings. Subjects include business, personal, and social ethics, integrity, truthfulness, and biblical confrontation. Prerequisite: BIBC110 and 210. Must be a sophomore or above (1 credit hour) BIBC 351 GLOBAL ENCOUNTERS: This class is taken by students who are preparing for short-term mission trips through Maranatha Team meetings consist of cultural, ministry, and spiritual preparation for the trip. The culmination of the class is the experience on the field. (1 credit hour) BIBI 107 OLD TESTAMENT SURVEY*: A survey of the historical, poetical, and prophetic books of the Old Testament with special consideration given to the historical structure of the periods relating to each individual book. Doctrinal teachings are emphasized as they relate to New Testament truth. (2 credit hours) BIBI 108 NEW TESTAMENT SURVEY*: A survey of the books of the New Testament with emphasis given to both the doctrinal and historical framework of each book, demonstrating the integrity, purpose, unity, and interrelating cohesiveness of the entire Testament. (2 credit hours) BIBI 210 THE WORLD OF THE NEW TESTATMENT: A study of the backgrounds that affect New Testament studies necessary for a good understanding of the New Testament. In addition, selected biblical passages will be studied in light of the historical geography and background of the biblical lands. Prerequisite: BIBI 108, HUEN 122 (2 credit hours) BIBI 212 LIFE OF CHRIST: The life and ministry of our Lord, together with an understanding of His teaching in its major

Descriptions theological and practical implications as found in the four Gospel accounts. Prerequisite: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

content of the book. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108 and HUEN 122. (2 credits)

BIBI 215 HEBREW HISTORY: The history of God’s chosen people, the Jews, from the biblical account, beginning with the call of Abraham and concluding with the destruction of Jerusalem in A.D. 70. Archaeological, traditional, and historical testimonies supporting and supplementing the Old Testament Scriptures are emphasized. Prerequisites: BIBI 107,108, and HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 295 BIBLE PROHECY: The method, purpose, and message of prophecy in God’s work of revelation. The ministry of the Old Testament prophets, including the eschatological view of the Bible, concerned with the predictive elements relative to Israel, the advents of Christ, and God’s plan for the ages. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108 and HUEN 122.

BIBI 220 GENESIS*: The book of beginnings establishes a theological and historic foundation for the remaining story of redemption in the Scriptures. This course will be an exposition of the story of creation through Israel’s extended stay in Egypt. Special attention will be given to the historicity of the Biblical narratives of creation and flood in addition to the importance of the patriarchal covenants and relationships. Prerequisites: BIBI 107 and HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 223 JOSHUA AND JUDGES: A careful study of this period in Jewish history, with an emphasis on the positive and negative qualities of the various individuals whose lives are chronicled in these books. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 225 EZRA AND NEHEMIAH: A study of the structure and content of these two books in light of the historical setting of each book, with an emphasis on the qualities and methods of leadership shown by these individuals. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 230 PROVERBS*: The book of Proverbs related to practical living. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 245 JEREMIAH AND EZEKIEL: An analytical and expository study of Jeremiah and Ezekiel, with special attention given to their historical settings and major themes. Prerequisite: BIBI 107, HUEN 122 (2 credit hours) BIBI 285 GOSPEL OF JOHN: Provides a rich look at the person and work of Jesus with an eye towards belief. The course will provide an exposition of the book, including an overview of Jesus’ life and ministry as presented by John, introductory concerns about the book, major theological themes John presents, and proposed solutions for interpretational difficulties. The study will seek to apply each pericope to the student’s life and ministry. Prerequisite: BIBI 108, HUEN 122 (2 credit hours)

BIBI 315 BIBLE DOCTRINE 1*: The doctrines of the Bible, God, Christ, and the Holy Spirit. Prerequisites: Junior status, HUEN 122, BIBI 107, 108, and one additional Bible course. (3 credit hours)

BIBI 415 NEW TESTAMENT BIBLICAL THEOLOGY: A study of the progressive development of special revelation in the New Testament period, with an emphasis on the form and content of that revelation. (Available as bridge course GNT 515 Biblical Theology of New Testament) Prerequisite: For senior Bible department majors only; BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 316 BIBLE DOCTRINE 2*: The doctrines of man, sin, salvation, angels, and the end times from the pre-millennial, pretribulational point of view. Prerequisites: Junior status, HUEN 122, BIBI 107, 108, and one additional Bible course. (3 credit hours)

BIBI 421 THEOLOGY 1: A study of the doctrines of Theology, Christology, and Pneumatology, designed especially for the student preparing for some form of ministry. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, HUEN 122 and one additional Bible elective. Must be a least a junior status. (3 credit hours)

BIBI 335 PSALMS AND COUNSELING: This course is designed to increase one’s understanding of the book of Psalms, both in accurately interpreting its text as well as in appropriately applying its principles to real life needs and situations. In discussing the application of biblical principles, emphasis will be placed upon biblical counseling/discipleship in the ministry of the church. Prerequisite: BIBI 107,108, BIBC 212 or BIPA 212, and HUEN 122 (2 credit hours)

BIBI 422 THEOLOGY 2: A study of the doctrines of Anthropology, Hamartiology, and Soteriology, designed especially for the student preparing for some form of ministry. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, HUEN 122 and one additional Bible elective. Must be a least a junior status. (3 credit hours)

BIBI 340 LUKE: A biblical and theological study of Luke’s gospel, with an emphasis on the themes, structure, and content of the book. Prerequisites: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 350 ACTS*: Apostolic Christianity as related in the book of Acts, studied in its historical, doctrinal, and devotional aspects and related to New Testament teaching. Prerequisites: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 360 1 AND 2 CORINTHIANS: A careful study of the problems that faced the apostle Paul as he dealt with the Corinthian church. Application is made to church life today. Prerequisites: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 370 GALATIANS: An examination of the background and content of Galatians, with an emphasis on the believer’s relationship to the Old Testament Mosaic law. Prerequisites: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 290 JOHANNINE EPISTLES*: A detailed study of the structure and content of the three epistles of John, with an emphasis on the doctrines of salvation and security of the believer. Prerequisites: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 380 HEBREWS: A study of the book of Hebrews with emphasis on the book’s interpretation of the Old Testament and its discussion of the Messiah. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, and HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 292 DANIEL AND REVELATION*: An expositional survey of the prophetic books of Daniel and Revelation, highlighting the eschatological material. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, and HUEN 122. (2 credits)

BIBI 383 JAMES AND 1 PETER: An analytical study of these two New Testament books, focusing on the structure, content, and theology or each. The course will also briefly address introductory issues, such as the authorship, place and time of writing, and historical setting of each book, and the place of each book in the New Testament canon. Prerequisites: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 293 ROMANS*: A study of Romans, concentrating on both the background and interpretation of this doctrinal book. Particular focus is given to exegetical study of the book with an emphasis on the key theological themes developed. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, and HUEN 122. (2 credits) BIBI 294 MATTHEW: A biblical and theological study of Matthew’s gospel with an emphasis on the themes, structure, and

BIBI 414 OLD TESTAMENT BIBLICAL THEOLOGY: A study of the progressive development of special revelation in the Old Testament period, with an emphasis on the form and content of that revelation. (Available as bridge course GOT 514 Biblical Theology of Old Testament) Prerequisite: For senior Bible department majors only; BIBI 107, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 395 PAULINE EPISTLES*: An inductive study of the Pauline writings, placing them in their historical setting, with emphasis on doctrinal themes together with application to Christian living. Prerequisite: BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours)

BIBI 423 THEOLOGY 3: A study of the doctrines of Bibliology and Ecclesiology, designed especially for the student preparing for some form of ministry. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, HUEN 122, and one additional Bible elective. Must be at least a junior status. (2 credit hours) BIBI 424 THEOLOGY 4: A study of the doctrines of Angelology and Eschatology, designed especially for the student preparing for some form of ministry. Prerequisites: BIBI 107, 108, HUEN 122 and one additional Bible elective. Must be at least a junior status. (2 credit hours) BIBI 430 ISAIAH: A detailed study of the book of Isaiah, with special attention given to the Messianic sections. (Available as bridge course GOT 530 Exposition of Isaiah) Prerequisite: For senior Bible department majors only; BIBI 107, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) BIBI 470 PASTORAL EPISTLES: An expository and exegetical study of Paul’s letters to Timothy and Titus, with special attention given to the instructions Paul gave for the pastoral ministry. (Available as bridge course GNT 530 Exposition of Pastoral Epistles) Prerequisite: For senior Bible department majors only; BIBI 108, HUEN 122. (2 credit hours) GBS 503 BIBLICAL STUDIES SEMINAR: This course finalizes the student’s ministry preparation. The course is designed to bring all the threads of the student’s various studies together and apply that learning to various contemporary issues facing fundamentalism today. To be taken during the student’s last spring semester. Prerequisite: For senior Bible department majors only. (2 credit hours) BIBLICAL LANGUAGES BIGK 111 GREEK GRAMMAR 1: An introductory course in New Testament Greek, including the study of word forms, sentence structure, and basic vocabulary, with some readings in the Johannine writings in the second semester. (4 credit hours)

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog BIGK 112 GREEK GRAMMAR 2: An introductory course in New Testament Greek, including the study of word forms, sentence structure, and basic vocabulary, with some readings in the Johannine writings in the second semester. (4 credit hours) BIGK 213 GREEK READING: A study of the Greek New Testament emphasizing extensive reading in selected passages throughout the New Testament. The reading and class discussions are designed to review Greek grammar and vocabulary and to introduce Greek syntax of conjunctions, prepositions, infinitives, and participles. Semantic analysis of Greek readings will also be taught using phrase diagramming. Prerequisite: one year of beginning Greek or its equivalent (3 credit hours) BIGK 214 EXEGETICAL GRAMMAR: A study of the Greek New Testament emphasizing grammatical analysis of selected passages throughout the New Testament. This will be accomplished through an exegetical approach to the syntax of the article, nouns, and verbs. Prerequisite: Greek Reading or its equivalent (3 credit hours) BIGK 314 EXEGETICAL METHOD: A thorough study of the exegetical method used to accurately interpret the text of the Greek New Testament. Emphasis will be placed on producing pedagogical and homiletical outlines that clearly communicate the accurate interpretation of the text. Prerequisite: Exegetical Grammar or its equivalent (2 credit hours) GREEK EXEGESIS: Advanced exegesis of the Greek texts, with attention given to mastery of the syntax, vocabulary, interpretive problems, and practical and homiletical value of each book. (3 credit hours for each of the following courses) BIGK 461 GENERAL EPISTLES (Available as bridge course GNT 632 Exegesis and Exposition of General Epistles) BIGK 462 PAUL’S EPISTLES (Available as bridge course GNT 642 Exegesis and Exposition of Paul’s Epistles) BIHE 411 HEBREW GRAMMAR 1: An introductory course in Old Testament Hebrew, including the study of word forms, sentence structure, and basic vocabulary, with significant reading of various Old Testament texts. (Available as bridge course GOT 511)(3 credit hours) BIHE 412 HEBREW GRAMMAR 2: An introductory course in Old Testament Hebrew, including the study of word forms, sentence structure, and basic vocabulary, with significant reading of various Old Testament texts. (Available as bridge course GOT 512) (3 credit hours) CHURCH MINISTRIES CHMS 200 CHURCH MINISTRIES PROJECT: An approved ministry project in a local church, on a mission field, in a camping ministry, in evangelism, or in another department-approved ministry. The student is required to follow an outlined program of Christian ministry. (1 or 2 credit hours) CHMS 231 PHILOSOPHY & PRACTICE OF CHILDREN’S MINISTRY: A study of the organization and supervision of children’s ministries in the church. Curriculum choices and ways to effectively understand and minister to children from birth through age 12 are discussed. (3 credit hours)

CHMS 340 INTERPERSONAL COMMUNICATION: An examination of the foundations of interpersonal and small group communication skills. Personality or social styles will be discussed with an emphasis on resolving conflicts within the church. (2 credit hours) CHMS 420 INTERNSHIP: An assigned project in a local church, on a mission field, in a camping ministry, in evangelism, or in another department-approved special ministry in which the student follows an outlined program of Christian service. Implemented under the supervision of an experienced pastor, missionary, evangelist, or other Christian worker. Prerequisites: Two years of college. (2 credit hours) CHMS 427 THE CHRISTIAN HOME: A practical and empirical study of principles and practices for promoting and maintaining Christian living in the home. Prerequisites: Must be a junior or above (2 credit hours)

BICO 448 COUNSELING TECHNIQUES: This capstone course in the counseling program will acquaint the student with the various styles and approaches of biblical counseling through the observation and analysis of different biblical counselors, and will help students develop their own counseling style by participating in classroom counseling. Prerequisites: BICO 241, 242, 248, 265, and 348. (3 credit hours) EVANGELISM BIEV 363 HISTORY OF REVIVAL: A study of revivals and evangelism from biblical times to the present. Includes the history, characteristics, and results of each revival movement and the leading people involved. (2 credit hours) MISSIONS

CHMS 428 CHRISTIAN CAMPING: A study of the organization and administration of the Christian camp as an extension ministry of the local church. Prerequisites: BIBC 107, 108, and BIBC 212 or BIPA 212. (2 credit hours)

CHMI 102 INTRODUCTION TO MISSIONS: A history and survey of biblical, worldwide missions, as well as a survey of current fields. Presentation of the environmental and political factors affecting the proclamation of the gospel. (2 credit hours)

COUNSELING

CHMI 110 THEOLOGY OF MISSIONS: A study of the scriptural evidence regarding the urgent necessity and present-day relevance of Christ’s commission to His church in order to develop a biblical understanding of missions. Addresses the foundation of missionary service and is directed to all believers. (2 credit hours)

BICO 241 INTRODUCTION TO BIBLICAL COUNSELING*: An introductory study of the field of counseling from a biblical perspective. Emphasis on the current status of biblical and psychological theories and practice. (3 credit hours) BICO 242 COUNSELING PROBLEMS AND PROCEDURES: This course is a continuation of the principles learned in BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling, applying those principles in general areas of concern such as depression, worry, fear, conflict, stress, assurance, God’s will, dedication, and others. The class will include more advanced procedures for gathering data, homework generation, application of biblical counsel, and assessment. (2 credit hours) BICO 248 THE BIBLICAL COUNSELOR: This course addresses the scriptural qualifications and characteristics of a biblical counselor. It will include practical steps of personal growth leading to spiritual maturity resulting in influencing others to grow and change. Prerequisites: BICO 241 Introduction to Counseling (3 credit hours) BICO 255 GENDER ISSUES IN COUNSELING: This course examines counseling issues from the perspective of God-given gender traits, inclinations, and roles. Root issues, gender-specific responses, and the application of biblical truth to effect change and growth in counselees are included in the study. Prerequisites: BICO 241 Introduction to Biblical Counseling BICO 265 COUNSELING AND PSYCHOLOGY: This course is designed to critically analyze clinical psychology, Christian psychology, and the integrationist approach in contrast with the biblical model of counseling. The student will examine the methodologies of these systems and their anthropological presuppositions from a biblical viewpoint. Furthermore, students will identify any benefits derived from the study of scientific psychology as a descriptive science. Prerequisites: BICO 241 and Bible survey courses. (3 credit hours) BICO 348 COUNSELING SEMINAR: This seminar is designed to provide the student with biblical answers to a variety of the

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issues he or she will face in ministry. This seminar usually takes place for one week off campus. (2 credit hours)

CHMI 226 COMPARATIVE RELIGIONS: An introductory study of animism, Islam, Hinduism, Buddhism, and Roman Catholicism. Their basic teachings and practices are analyzed and compared to biblical Christianity and then to each other. A Christian approach to adherents of these religions is proposed. Prerequisites: BIBC 210 and HUEN 122 (2 credit hours) CHMI 410 METHODS IN MENTORING: A study of the means and methods of discipleship and leadership training within another culture. An emphasis will be placed on the importance of Biblical, personal mentorship, of national believers. (2 credit hours) CHMI 412 CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY AND COMMUNICATION*: An introductory study of human customs, social systems, world views, and communication in order to help the prospective missionary analyze, appreciate, adjust to, and communicate in another culture. (Available as bridge course GCC 506) Prerequisite: junior or senior status (3 credits hours) CHMI 461 CHURCH PLANTING: A study of the principles of planting New Testament churches within various cultures and economic and political systems so that the product conforms to Biblical theology and morality without assimilating the erroneous behaviors and values of a culture into the church. Included are studies of the three-selfs of the indigenous principle, methods of evangelization, discipleship programs, local church cultural issues, networking, and the development of national leadership in both urban and rural environments. (Available as bridge course GCC 504 Cross Cultural Church Planting) (2 credit hours) CHMI 472 LINGUISTICS: A study of the necessary skills for language acquisition including basic phonology and morphology. (3 credit hours) CHMI 473 ADVANCED LINGUISTICS: SOCIOLINGUISTICS: An overview of the relationships between language and society.

Descriptions Topics include ethnicity, culture, social contract, and change. (3 credit hours) CHMI 477 HISTORY OF CHRISTIAN MISSIONS*: A survey of the history of the geographical expansion of Christianity. The course will focus on the last two centuries of Protestant missions, with special attention given to Baptist missionaries and mission agencies. (Available as bridge course GHI 548 History of Baptist Missions) Prerequisite: junior or senior status. (3 credit hours) CHMI 480 MISSIONS SEMINAR: The capstone research course for the missions major focusing on contemporary mission trends, theological issues, and preparation for field ministry. Prerequisites: CHMI 102, 110, 226, and BIBI 350 (2 credit hours) PASTORAL STUDIES BIPA 121 PASTORAL LIFE AND LEADERSHIP: A study of the pastor’s personal life, family life, and private life, how those roles affect his ministry, and how to motivate and manage members of a local church. (2 credit hour) BIPA 123 THEOLOGY & PRACTICE OF EVANGELISM: LOCAL AND GLOBAL: A study of the role of the evangelist and missionary, with emphasis on the reciprocal relationship between the evangelist, missionary, and the local church. (2 credit hour) BIPA 126 THEOLOGY & PRACTICE OF PUBLIC WORSHIP: An introduction to the components of public worship with an emphasis on developing a biblical philosophy of music and implementing that philosophy into all aspects of public ministry. (2 credit hours) BIPA 212 BIBLICAL INTERPRETATION: A theoretical and practical study of a variety of Bible study methods applicable for both personal study and teaching, and an introduction to the proper interpretation of Scripture in preparation for preaching or formal teaching. Prerequisites: BIBC 110, BIBI 107 and 108. (3 credit hours) BIPA 323 THEOLOGY & PRACTICE OF YOUTH MINISTRY: A survey of a Biblical foundation and its resultant philosophy of youth work. An emphasis will be on local church youth program. A purpose of this course is to aid each student in the development of his or her own philosophy of youth work. (2 credit hours) BIPA 324 THEOLOGY & PRACTICE OF DISCIPLESHIP & CHRISTIAN EDUCATION: A survey of the biblical principles of discipleship and education for all members of a local church. The course covers the fundamental principles of Christian education, including objectives, development, principles, problems, methods, materials, and programs, with application in both classroom and small groups. (2 credit hours) BIPA 327 HOMILETICS 2: SERMON COMPOSITION: A study of the structure and content of the expositional Bible message. Prerequisites: BIPA 212. (2 credit hours) BIPA 328 HOMILETICS 3: BIBLICAL EXPOSITION: A study of the structure and content of the expositional Bible message. Practice preaching is done during this course. Prerequisites: BIPA 212 and 327. (2 credit hours) BIPA 426 HOMILETICS 4: PULPIT SPEECH: An advanced communications course designed to challenge the preacher to

develop descriptiveness in written and oral communication. The focus is on the verbal and nonverbal delivery of different sermon materials with the goal of increasing stylistic ability. The course is taught from both a historical and a research perspective. Prerequisites: BIPA 212, 327, and 328. (2 credit hours) BIPA 471 THEOLOGY & PRACTICE OF PASTORAL COUNSELING: An introduction to biblical counseling methods, with special attention given to the role of the pastor as counselor. The course is designed to help the pastoral student establish a biblical basis for counseling. (Available as bridge course GBC 501) Prerequisites: junior or senior status. (2 credit hours) BIPA 472 FUNDAMENTALISM: A study of the history of fundamentalism, with special attention given to its reactions to modernism, neo-orthodoxy, and new evangelicalism. The course is designed to give the student a base for examining new movements in the light of scriptural truth. (Available as bridge course GHI 515 American Fundamentalism & Evangelicalism) Prerequisites: junior or senior status (2 credit hours) BIPA 473 CHURCH ADMINISTRATION AND FINANCE: A survey of the requirements and methods of administering all the various aspects of the local church, with an emphasis on financial integrity. (Available as bridge course GPA 511 Church Administration) Prerequisites: junior or senior status. (2 credit hours)

BUSINESS BUAC 241 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING 1*: A study of the fundamental accounting procedures using journals, ledgers, and financial statements to complete the accounting cycle. Emphasis is on the sole proprietorship form of business organization in both service and merchandising enterprises. Accounting concepts are examined for presentation of financial statements in accordance with generally accepted accounting principles. (4 credit hours) BUAC 242 PRINCIPLES OF ACCOUNTING 2: A study of the fundamental accounting procedures using journals, ledgers, and financial statements to complete the accounting cycle. Emphasis is on the sole proprietorship form of business organization in both service and merchandising enterprises. Accounting concepts are examined for presentation of financial statements in accordance with generally accepted accounting principles. The second semester involves corporate organizations and managerial accounting concepts. (4 credit hours) BUAC 341 INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 1: Development of the theories and standards of accounting that govern the accounting practices, financial statement presentations, and analytical techniques used by organizations. Prerequisite: BUAC 242 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUAC 342 INTERMEDIATE ACCOUNTING 2: Development of the theories and standards of accounting that govern the accounting practices, financial statement presentations, and analytical techniques used by organizations. Prerequisite: BUAC 341 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUAC 343 MANAGERIAL COST ACCOUNTING: Application of accounting principles to development information for internal managerial decision-making and analysis including cost accounting systems, performance measurement and evaluation, and planning and control techniques. Prerequisite: BUAC 242 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours)

BUAC 344 AUDITING: This course is designed to provide the student with a basic understanding of all aspects of auditing. These include accepting and planning the audit, evaluating internal controls, verifying account balances and financial statement assertions, reporting on audited financial statements, as well as auditing standards, and the legal liabilities and professional and personal ethical responsibilities of auditors. Prerequisite: BUAC 241 and 242. (3 credit hours) BUAC 345 ACCOUNTING INFORMATION SYSTEMS: develops students’ understanding and diagnostic capability of processes used to design and maintain accounting systems. Accounting systems in the 21st Century use current information technology within proper control environments to efficiently, accurately, and reliably record and report the results of organizations’ business activity. Students gain discernment to evaluate the quality of various accounting software packages and the processes related to their use with a goal of improving their skills in auditing firms’ accounting information systems. Prerequisite: BUAC 242 (3 credit hours) BUAC 346 FEDERAL TAXATION 1: A study of federal income tax laws with emphasis on the individual taxpayer, particularly of employees and sole proprietors. The study includes a review of current proposals, discussion of practical problems in tax planning and practice in the preparation of tax returns. It would include topics such as allowed deductions, inclusions, and exclusions to income, capital gains, tax computations, and credits. There would also be a tax research requirement. Prerequisites: BUMG 111 and BUMI 161, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUAC 347 GOVERNMENT AND NOT-FOR-PROFIT ACCOUNTING: This course teaches upper level accounting students accounting and reporting for state and local governments and basic coverage of accounting for other types of non-business entities. The course covers fund accounting concepts and practices as well as government-wide financial reporting and the relationships between the two. Journal entries, financial statement preparation, internal controls, and auditing government and not-for-profit entities will be presented. Prerequisites: BUAC342 (3 credit hours) BUAC 348 ACCOUNTING SOFTWARE FOR SMALL BUSINESS: Application of principles of accounting to small businesses, churches and Christian ministries using computer software systems appropriate to the needs and expertise of accounting personnel. Development of policies and procedures for management of financial functions within these organizations. Prerequisite: BUAC 241 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUAC 441 ADVANCED ACCOUNTING: trains students to account for combined corporate entities and consolidations, including consolidated statements, intercompany transactions, foreign operations and other selected topics. Prerequisites: BUAC 341 and 342 (3 credit hours) BUAC 446 FEDERAL TAXATION 2: Federal Taxation continues a study of federal income tax laws and accounting for income taxes introduced in Federal Taxation I with an emphasis on C- and S-corporate, partnership, trust, and exempt organizations. The course will cover both tax compliance and planning. Prerequisites: BUAC 346 (3 credit hours) BUMG 111 INTRODUCTION TO BUSINESS AND MANAGEMENT: Business orientation to free enterprise, entity forms, manage2011-2012 College Catalog 163 163

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog ment, marketing, finance, and human resource concepts. Designed to provide business and non-business students with an introduction to common business practice and terminology. This course is a prerequisite to any 300/400 level business course. (2 credit hours) BUMG 211 BUSINESS COMMUNICATION: A study of the basic art and psychology of business oral, written, and machine communication. Topics include fundamentals of communication, business English, correspondence application, report writing, and oral and nonverbal communication. Job search, résumé preparation, employment communication, and interviewing are also included. Prerequisite: HUEN 122, BUMI161 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 222 MACROECONOMICS*: A study of macroeconomics which highlights the significance and determinants of national income and employment, price level, consumption, interest rates, and alternative monetary and fiscal policies, including a study of the contrasts between Keynesian and Classical economics. Prerequisites: BUMG 111 and BUMI 161. (3 credit hours) BUMG 223 MICROECONOMICS: A study of microeconomics which considers theories of economic behavior of consumers and producers, determination of prices, income distribution, market analysis and structures, and the government’s impact on the economy through taxation, spending, and regulation. Prerequisites: BUMG 111 and BUMI 161. (3 credit hours) BUMG 321 BUSINESS FINANCE: A study of the principles and techniques of financial planning, control, analysis, and decision making. Cash flow, working capital, budgeting, and financing are studied. Introduction to securities, markets, and investing. Prerequisites: BUMG 111, BUMI 161, and BUAC 242, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 331 PRINCIPLES OF MANAGEMENT: An analysis of the management process: planning, organizing, leading, controlling, and managing personnel. Promotes decision-making, line of authority, and communication. Prerequisite: BUMG 111, BUMI 161, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 363 BUSINESS STATISTICS: Develops statistical thinking through basic concepts for data analysis, using Microsoft Excel. Formulation of regression and related models, diagnostics, interpretations and reporting of statistical results for management applications. Prerequisite: ASMA 238 and BUMI 261. (3 credit hour) BUMG 422 BUSINESS LAW 1: A study of the legal system, constitutional law, personal injury law, basic civil procedure, government regulation of business, and the basic legal principles of contracts, sales, leases, warranties, products liability, agency, and employment law. A study of the legal and business ethics, intellectual property and internet law, criminal law, negotiable instrument, checks and banking, security interests and bankruptcy, corporations investor protection, anti-trust, personal property, real estate, and insurance. Prerequisite: BUMG 111, BUMI 161, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 423 BUSINESS LAW 2: A study of the legal and business ethics, intellectual property and internet law, criminal law, negotiable instrument, checks and banking, security interests and bankruptcy, corporations investor protection, anti-trust, 164 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 164

personal property, real estate, and insurance. Prerequisite: BUMG 111, BUMI 161, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 424 BUSINESS STRATEGY SENIOR CAPSTONE: A study of management planning and policy formation, with emphasis on decision-making. Course objectives include successful coordination of marketing, management, finance, and other activities of an enterprise in actual business situations. Capstone experiences based on the student’s major are incorporated. The course also offers seminar topics in career development, ethics, and spiritual leadership. Prerequisite: Senior status for the Bachelor of Business Administration degree. (3 credit hours) BUMG 431 OPERATIONS MANAGEMENT: Study of manufacturing and service processes, including physical layout of facilities, materials, manpower, inventory control, and production and operation techniques. Prerequisite: BUMG 331, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 432 HUMAN RESOURCE MANAGEMENT: A survey of the human resource function in organizations, which includes job analysis and design, selection and recruitment, performance appraisal, training and development, compensation, labor relations, and legal aspects of human resource management. Prerequisite: BUMG 331, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 436 INTERNATIONAL BUSINESS: Introduction to international business terminology, concepts, practices, and strategies including management, marketing and financial factors unique to global organizations. Discuss how and why countries differ; review the economics and politics of international trade and investment; explain the functions and forms of global monetary system; and examine the strategies and structures of international businesses. Prerequisites: BUMG 111, 331, and BUMK 251, or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMG 480 THEORIES AND MODELS OF LEADERSHIP: Examination of theories and models in leadership studies. Course introduces the role of theory in science and both classic and contemporary leadership theories/models are presented. Emphasis on critical analysis of theoretical perspectives. (3 credit hours) BUMI 161 COMPUTER APPLICATIONS SEMINAR*: As a survey of microcomputer applications, this course directs the students through a hands-on exploration of the fundamental features found in word processing, spreadsheet, database, and presentation software. The Microsoft Office 2010 application suite is used as the basis for all instruction in this course. Additional topics covered include basic computer and file organization; computer security; presentation techniques; and the use of technology in a ministry setting. Lab fee (1 credit hour) BUMI 162 INTRODUCTION TO INFORMATION SYSTEMS: A survey of the principles of information systems technology and its impact on the strategic goals and directions of the organization. Students will learn how MIS concepts are applied in business and how information systems can provide software, database systems, telecommunications and networks, Internet, intranets, extranets, transaction processing, e-commerce, enterprise resource planning (ERP), decision support systems, artificial intelligence, and information systems design. Lab fee (2 credit hours) BUMI 261 MICROSOFT EXCEL*: A study of spreadsheet concepts and application using Microsoft Excel to create formulas,

charts, and tables in addition to the application of data analysis tools and functions. Prerequisite: BUMI 161. Lab fee (1 credit hour) BUMI 262 MICROSOFT ACCESS: Developing Access tables, queries, forms, and reports, including design properties, data types, and relationships. Prerequisite: BUMI 161. Lab fee (1 credit hour) BUMI 361 DATABASE MANAGEMENT: Development of advanced database applications, data structure, and report generation. Prerequisites: BUMI 161 and 262 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMK 251 PRINCIPLES OF MARKETING: An introduction to marketing concepts including market environments, research, buyer behavior, market segmentation and targeting, and manipulation of marketing-mix variables. A study of the activity and processes for creating, communicating, delivering, and exchanging offerings that have value for customers, clients, partners, and society at large. Prerequisite: BUMG 111, BUMI 161 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMK 451 BUYER BEHAVIOR*: Introduction to factors that determine consumer and organizational buying behaviors and effective marketing strategies in response. Prerequisite: BUMK 251 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMK 452 MARKETING RESEARCH*: Introduction to systematic gathering, recording, and analysis of marketing data including research design, data collection methods, sampling techniques, and data analysis and interpretation. Prerequisite: BUMK 251 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUMK 457 MARKETING MANAGEMENT*: Application of marketing principles to the strategic management of the firm through the use of decision-making models and simulations. Prerequisite: BUMK 251 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours) BUOF 122 BASIC COMPUTER KEYBOARDING: Students will develop the technique of touch keyboarding with attention given to accuracy, speed development, and numeric keys. Lab fee (1 credit hours) BUOF 204 MICROSOFT WORD: Using Microsoft Word, advanced word processing skills will be applied to document formatting applications. Includes mail merge; creating styles, outlines, and tables of contents; collaboration tools; customizing and automating with macros, and templates; and other advanced features. Prerequisites: BUMI 161 or proficiency. Lab fee (2 credit hours) BUOF 223 ADMINISTRATIVE PROCEDURES & TECHNOLOGY: A study designed to prepare the administrative assistant for duties expected in today’s office. Office technology, communication, organizational and time management, administrative support systems, placement/advancement opportunities, and professional responsibilities will be discussed and applied in relation to realistic office situations. Prerequisite: BUMI 161. Lab fee (3 credit hours) BUOF 228 DOCUMENT PROCESSING: Students will build keyboarding speed and accuracy and apply language arts and editing skills to produce mailable advanced letters, tables, reports, memos, and desktop published documents using Microsoft Word. Prerequisite: BUOF 122 or 35 CWM typing by touch and BUMI161. Lab fee (3 credit hours)

Descriptions BUOF 324 DESKTOP PUBLISHING: Practical training in how to use Adobe InDesign to attractively integrate text and graphics in professional-quality documents and properly output those documents for print or screen use. Along with InDesign skills, students learn basic page design and layout, image optimization, typography, and terminology. Prerequisite: BUMI 161 or consent of instructor. Lab fee (3 credit hours) BUOF 450 OFFICE MANAGEMENT INTERNSHIP: Participation in the internship program provides students with work experience related to their major. Applications must be filed with the department. Registration for internship requires sponsorship by an advisor from the Office Administration faculty. Prerequisite: Office Management major and Junior or Senior classification; Office Technology major and Sophomore classification. (1 to 3 credit hours) BUMG 439 BUSINESS MANAGEMENT INTERNSHIP BUAC 449 ACCOUNTING INTERNSHIP BUMK 459 MARKETING INTERNSHIP BUSP 111 INTRODUCTION TO SPORT MANAGEMENT: Introduces the student to the body of knowledge associated within the field of Sport Management. Attention will be given to the theoretical and practical foundations within the sport industry and the career opportunities available. (2 credit hours) BUSP 112 SPORT AND SOCIETY: Introduces the student to the historical impact of sport on society, current social issues related to sport, and the role of sport as it influences lifestyle and societal and political change. Students will be encouraged to develop opportunities to use sport for positive, spiritual change. (2 credit hours) BUSP 199 CAMPUS SPORT MANAGEMENT PRACTICUM: provides the student with the opportunity to work in a NCAA Division 3 and high school athletic program for a total of 30 hours. Prerequisite: BUSP 111 (1 credit hour) BUSP 201 LEADERSHIP AND ETHICS IN SPORT: Introduces the study of various theories of leadership and ethics and how they can be applied to the sport industry. While theoretical in nature, the course content will direct the student to the practical application of the laws and principles of leadership from a Christian worldview. Prerequisites: BUSP111 and 112 (3 credit hours) BUSP 298 RECREATION MANAGEMENT PRACTICUM: provides the student with the opportunity to work alongside a recreational management employee or volunteer for a total of 30 hours. Prerequisite: BUSP 199 (1 credit hour) BUSP 299 ATHLETIC ADMINISTRATION PRACTICUM: provides the student with the opportunity to assist a local athletic administrator with his or her responsibilities for a total of 30 hours. Prerequisite: BUSP 199 (1 credit hour) BUSP 301 FINANCING SPORT OPERATIONS: Examines the principles of financial resource management of a sport organization. Students will learn the challenges that are facing both college and professional sport organizations while learning how organizations use ticket sales, sponsorships, broadcast rights, foodservice, souvenir sales, and fund-raising to raise revenue. BUSP 301 will also take the student through the budgeting process of a college athletic department. Prerequisites: BUAC 241 and BUMI 261. (3 credit hours)

BUSP 302 SPORT MARKETING AND PUBLIC RELATIONS: Provides an opportunity for students to apply the principles of marketing and public relations to sport organizations. Sport organizations in professional sports, intercollegiate sports, interscholastic sports, and recreation utilize marketing concepts to increase revenue and utilize public relations to foster positive relationships with their internal and external publics. Students will learn how to develop, secure, and manage sport sponsorships for a given sport organization. Prerequisite: BUMK 251 (3 credit hours) BUSP 401 FACILITIES DESIGN AND MANAGEMENT: examines various challenges associated with the management of facilities including risk management, facility financing, crowd management, and emergency response planning. BUSP 401 will also discuss facility planning, facility-use contracts, scheduling of facilities and events, negligence, and facility maintenance. Prerequisites: BUAC 241 and BUMG 422 (3 credit hours) BUSP 402 EVENT PLANNING AND PRODUCTION: provides students the framework of the various stages of planning and management of athletic events including projecting costs, identifying revenue streams, securing sponsors, marketing the event, formulating a risk management plan, managing the event, and conducting the post-event review. This course will also discuss how to formulate a proposal for a city or venue to host an event. Prerequisites: BUAC 241, BUMK 251, and BUMG 422 (3 credit hours) BUSP 499 INTERNSHIP IN SPORT MANAGEMENT: requires the completion of a 12-week internship that will provide actual practical experience within the sport industry and in the specific field that the student wishes to pursue. Prerequisites: BUSP 298 and 299 (12 credit hours) ROTC: ARMY MSL 101 FOUNDATIONS OF OFFICERSHIP: Increases selfconfidence through team study and activities in basic drill, physical fitness, rappelling, leadership reaction course, first aid, making presentations, and basic marksmanship. Also presented are fundamental concepts of leadership in a profession in both classroom and outdoor laboratory environments. Corequisite: MSL 101L. (2 credit hours) MSL 101L FOUNDATIONS OF OFFICERSHIP: Provides students with hands-on experience to supplement and reinforce classroom instruction. Subjects addressed include drill and ceremonies, physical fitness training, marksmanship, first aid, rappelling and basic mountaineering skills. Off-campus activities reinforce course work. Corequisite: MSL 101. (1 credit hour) MSL 102 BASIC LEADERSHIP: Reinforces self-confidence through participation in physically and mentally challenging exercise with upper-division students. Develops communication skill to improve individual performance and group interaction. Relate organizational ethical values to the effectiveness of a leader. Corequisite: MSL 102L. (2 credit hours) Optional for non-Army ROTC cadets. MSL 102L BASIC LEADERSHIP LAB: Provides students with hands-on experience to supplement and reinforce classroom instruction. Subjects addressed include drill and ceremonies, physical fitness training, marksmanship, first aid, rappelling and basic mountaineering skills. Off campus activities reinforce course work. Corequisite: MSL 102. (1 credit hour)

MSL 120, 220, 320, 420 Army Physical Fitness Training: Required physical training for organizational leadership minors. (0 credits) MSL 201 INDIVIDUAL LEADERSHIP SKILLS: Teaches and apply ethics-based leadership skills that develop individual abilities and contribute to the building of effective teams of people. Develops skills in oral presentations, concise writing, event planning, coordination of group efforts, advanced first aid, land navigation, and basic military tactics. Teaches fundamentals of ROTC’s leadership assessment program. Corequisite: MSL 201L. (2 credit hours) MSL 201L INDIVIDUAL LEADERSHIP SKILLS LAB: Students will develop leadership and management skills by being given opportunity to perform duties in various leadership positions. Emphasis is placed on development of leadership and managerial skills as well as various survival skills. Course is supplemented with instruction on use of a lensatic compass and a topographic map. Off-campus activities reinforce course work. Corequisites: MSL 201. (1 credit hour) MSL 202 LEADERSHIP AND TEAMWORK: Introduction to individual and team aspects of military tactics in small unit operations. Includes use of radio communications, making safety assessments, movement techniques, planning for team safety and security and methods of pre-execution checks. Practical exercises with upper division ROTC students. Teaches techniques for training others as an aspect of continued leadership development. Corequisite: MSL 202L. (2 credit hours) Optional for non- Army ROTC cadets. MSL 202L LEADERSHIP AND TEAMWORK LAB: Students are provided opportunity to reinforce classroom leadership and management training with practical experience. Students will also receive training in small unit tactic and use of the m-16 rifle. Off-campus activities reinforce course work. Corequisite: MSL 202. (1 credit hour) MSL 299 ROTC LEADERSHIP TRAINING CAMP INTERNSHIP (LTC): The mission of ROTC Basic Camp is to serve as an alternative for the first two (2) years of on-campus ROTC enrollment. Basic Camp offers students who did not take ROTC courses during their first two (2) years of school the opportunity to enroll in ROTC at the start of their junior year. Basic Camp is a four-week training period in which the student undergoes basic military training within a regular Army environment. Instruction consists of both classroom instruction and practical exercises along with considerable field training. All students are closely supervised and carefully evaluated by military officers. Students pursuing academic credit are required to complete additional academic requirements. Processing fee. (3 credit hours) MSL 301 LEADERSHIP AND PROBLEM SOLVING: Offers a series of practical opportunities to lead small groups, receive personal assessments and encouragement, and lead again in situations of increasing complexity. Uses small unit tactics and opportunities to plan and conduct training for lower division students both to develop such skills and as a vehicle for practicing leadership. Corequisite: MSL 301L. (2 credit hours) MSL 301L LEADERSHIP AND PROBLEM SOLVING LAB: Provides students with practical experience to supplement and reinforce classroom instruction. Subjects include drill and ceremonies, physical training instruction techniques, and 2011-2012 College Catalog 165 165

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog leadership, which will complement the students’ preparation for ROTC advanced camp. Off-campus training is required. Corequisite: MSL 301. (1 credit hour) MSL 302 LEADERSHIP AND ETHICS: Continues methodology of MSL 301. Analyze tasks and prepare written or oral guidance for team members to accomplish tasks. Delegate tasks and supervise. Plan for and adapt to the unexpected in organizations under stress. Examine and apply lessons from leadership case studies. Examine importance of ethical decision-making in setting a positive climate that enhances team performance. Prerequisites: MSL 301 and Corequisite: MSL 302L. (2 credit hours) MSL 302L LEADERSHIP AND ETHICS LAB: Provides students with additional training in land navigation, drill and ceremonies, physical training, instruction techniques and leadership, which will complement the students’ preparation for ROTC advanced camp. Off-campus training is required. Corequisite: MSL 302. (1 credit hour) MSL 401 LEADERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT: Introduces formal management skills including problem analysis; planning techniques; and delegation and control of activities. Provides an understanding of command and staff organization used in the modern army and creating a forum for discussing professional and ethical decisions faced by commissioned officers. Corequisites: MSL 401L. (2 credit hours) MSL 401L LEADERSHIP AND MANAGEMENT LAB: Provides practical experience supplementing and reinforcing classroom instruction, including drill and ceremonies, physical fitness training, instruction techniques, and operation of the cadet battalion. Off campus training is required. Corequisites: MSL 401. (1 credit hour) MSL 402 ETHICAL DECISION MAKING FOR LEADERS/OFFICERSHIP: Provides information for transition to active or reserve commissioned service, developing administrative controls essential in managing a military organization, introducing the management of financial and personal affairs, and allowing time for discussion and analysis of the ethical decision-making process. Corequisites: MSL 402L. (2 credit hours) MSL 402L ETHICAL DECISION MAKING FOR LEADERS/OFFICERSHIP LAB: Provides practical experience supplementing and reinforcing classroom instruction, including drill and ceremonies, physical fitness training, instructional techniques, small unit leadership, and familiarization with duties of commissioned officers. Off campus training is required. Corequisites: MSL 402. (1 credit hour) MSL 489 ADVANCED MILITARY SCIENCE INTERNSHIP (Leadership Development Assessment Course, LDAC): Contracted ROTC Advanced Course Cadets will attend a four-week intensified military training phase at Ft. Lewis, Washington, which will provide both classroom and practical experience in the military and leadership skills required by a commissioned officer. Students pursuing academic credit are required to complete additional academic requirements. (0-3 credit hours)

EDUC 200 SOPHOMORE FIELDWORK: A field experience exposing a student to the elementary or secondary school classroom. The student is able to observe the progression of instruction and participate in some of the teaching activities. The practicum consists of a minimum of 25 clock hours of field work. (0 credit hours) EDUC 207 INSTRUCTIONAL MEDIA AND TECHNOLOGY*: A survey of methods and theories of instruction using modern media and technology. Emphasis is placed on applying appropriate visual design principles and effective classroom implementation models to the selection and production of a variety of traditional and computer-based instructional materials and media. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) EDUC 225 HUMAN RELATIONS*: A study of human relation practices which include interpersonal relationships, cultural differences, and discriminatory problems. Opportunity is given for education majors to interact with minority groups. Prerequisites: HUSO 141 and EDUC144. (3 credit hours) EDUC 236 THE EXCEPTIONAL CHILD: An introduction to children with learning differences. Presents the characteristics, causes, and learning problems of children with a variety of disabilities. Federal and state laws concerning special education, current issues and research in the field, and curricular and instructional adaptations are discussed, with an emphasis on the educational impact of environment and individual differences on the learner. Prerequisites: EDUC 144. (3 credit hours) EDUC 300 JUNIOR FIELDWORK: A field experience exposing a student to the daily responsibilities of a classroom teacher. The student is able to be involved in a classroom program for a minimum of 50 clock hours. Prerequisites: EDUC 200 and Upper Level Status. (0 credit hours) EDUC 303 EDUCATIONAL PSYCHOLOGY: The study of learning and of the factors affecting learning: growth and development, motivation, transfer and application of learning, and evaluation of development and achievement. This course must be taken at Maranatha. Prerequisite: EDUC 200, HUPS 131 and Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) EDUC 336 CLASSROOM MANAGEMENT: In this course you will learn to create a productive learning environment. You will study research related to classroom management and review the work of experts in the field to inform your instructional practice. You will explore a plethora of activities and techniques that encourage prosocial behavior and promote collaboration, teamwork, and positive teacher student and peer relationships in your classroom. You will practice strategies for managing students’ work, teaching to students’ strengths, and using technology in the classroom. This course will continually challenge you to examine and modify your current instructional practices to serve all your students successfully. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status (2 credits)

TEACHER EDUCATION

EDUC 342 EDUCATIONAL ASSESSMENT*: A study of classroom assessment: paper and pencil, product, performance, portfolios, and alternative assessments. Also covers issues in grading, grading systems, and standardized assessments. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status. (2 credit hours)

EDUC 144 FOUNDATIONS OF EDUCATION: A study of the history and philosophy of education. Additional topics will include school law, the structure of schools, and characteristics of effective schools and teachers. (2 credit hours)

EDUC 357 TEACHING SPANISH: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching Spanish. The course will provide students with the theoretical foundations of effective course

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and curriculum design. This course cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) EDUC 420 EDUCATION SEMINAR: A study of the skills and procedures necessary for a successful student teaching experience. Emphasis is placed on fine-tuning the skills necessary for teachers to function effectively and professionally in the school setting. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status. Co-requisite EDUC 422. (0 credit hours) EDUC 422 PRE-STUDENT TEACHING PORTFOLIO REVIEW: Each student must develop a portfolio of materials supporting his or her knowledge, skills, and dispositions for eleven (twelve if student has a minor field) standards. Students initially receive instruction in their freshman year regarding the development of the portfolio. The Pre-ST Portfolio Review takes place in the senior year prior to student teaching when the student presents his or her portfolio before two faculty members. The portfolio must be judged to be acceptable prior to a student completing this requirement. Required for both Standard and Licensure Programs. Co-requisite EDUC 420. (0 credit hours) EDUC 432 SUPERVISED STUDENT TEACHING: A ten-week period of observation and practice teaching in an age appropriate setting under the direct supervision of a veteran classroom teacher. All prerequisites explained in Section I of the Student Teaching Handbook must be met. Open only to senior education majors. Application must be submitted during the junior year. Admission is based on academic and character requirements upon approval of the administration of the College. See Student Teaching Handbook and the Coordinator of Student Teaching. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status. (6 credit hours) EDUC 443 SUPERVISED STUDENT TEACHING-Licensure: A full semester of observation and practice teaching in an age appropriate setting under the direct supervision of a veteran classroom teacher. All prerequisites explained in Section I of the Student Teaching Handbook must be met. Open only to senior Education majors. A semester is defined as the semester of the school in which the Student Teaching is being done. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status. Co-requisite EDUC 444 (12 credit hours) EDUC 444 POST-STUDENT TEACHING PORTFOLIO REVIEW: Each student will have his or her portfolio reviewed at the end of the student teaching placement. The portfolio should contain many artifacts from the student teaching experience and should reflect a more mature teacher than that noted in the pre-student teaching review. The portfolio must be judged to be acceptable prior to a student being eligible for licensure. Required for Licensure Programs only. Co-requisite EDUC 432 (0 credit hours) EDUC 460 TEACHER INTERNSHIP: A full semester program in which the intern functions as a regular classroom teacher. The teaching load of the intern is limited to no more than 50% of a full-time teacher. Potential interns are selected by the Teacher Education Department faculty on the basis of academic achievement, maturity, character, and demonstrated ability to teach. (12 credit hours) EDUC 570 INSTRUCTIONAL SUPERVISION FOR COOPERATING TEACHERS: A self-paced program designed to help cooperating teachers become more effective supervisors of student teachers. In addition to modeling characteristics of effective teachers, the course will acquaint the cooperating teacher with the policies and procedures of the College. (2 credit hours)

Descriptions ELEMENTARY TEACHER EDUCATION ELED 118 MATHEMATICS FOR THE ELEMENTARY TEACHER 1: An investigative study of mathematical patterns, sets and structure, number value, numeration system, rational numbers, basic operations, and algorithms of arithmetic. An emphasis is placed on problem-solving and hands-on instructional media applications for the elementary classroom. Prerequisite: Two years of high school algebra or satisfactory ACT score. (3 credit hours) ELED 218 MATHEMATICS FOR THE ELEMENTARY TEACHER 2: An investigative approach to topics in algebra, geometry, measurement, probability, statistics, coordinate geometry, and computer programming. Includes various topics in discrete mathematics with emphasis on hands on strategies for development of mathematical insights and concepts in the elementary classroom. An emphasis is placed on problemsolving. Prerequisite: Two years of high school algebra or satisfactory ACT score. (3 credit hours) ELED 228 MATHEMATICS FOR THE ELEMENTARY TEACHER 1 & 2: A course that includes core concepts from ELED 118 Mathematics for the Elementary Teacher I and ELED 218 Mathematics for the Elementary Teacher 2. Students whose ACT math composite score is 21 or higher may enroll in this course instead of ELED 118 and ELED 218. (3 credit hours) ELED 230 CHILDREN’S LITERATURE*: An analytical study of literature suitable for children. Emphasis on subject matter, style, interpretation, and methods of illustration. Prerequisites: EDUC 144. (3 credit hours)

science. The emphasis of the course will be on the techniques needed to effectively teach these concepts in an elementary and early childhood setting. Lab fee (4 credit hours) ELED 263 ASTRONOMY, GEOLOGY, AND METEOROLOGY FOR THE ELEMENTARY TEACHER*: An introductory study of concepts in earth and space science. The emphasis of the course will be on the development and practice of the techniques needed to effectively teach these concepts in an elementary and early childhood setting. Lab fee (4 credit hours) ELED 341 CURRICULUM AND METHODS IN MATHEMATICS: A study of the objectives and teaching methods for basic arithmetic operations in the elementary grades. Use of an activity-based approach in lesson planning is emphasized. Prerequisites: ELED 118 and 218 or ELED 228 and Upper Level Status. (3 credit hours) ELED 342 TEACHING LANGUAGE ARTS: A study of teaching methods, lesson planning, and classroom procedure skills. Literature-based instruction techniques for developing total language skills are stressed. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) ELED 344 CURRICULUM AND METHODS IN READING: A study of the background of the history of reading methods, objectives, teaching methods, and lesson planning for each grade level in the elementary school. Emphasis is placed on phonics instruction to help children become effective, independent readers who will grow to be life-long readers. Prerequisite: Upper Level Status (3 credit hours)

ELED 244 CURRICULUM AND METHODS IN SOCIAL STUDIES: A study of the methods, materials, and procedures for teaching social studies courses in the elementary school. Also includes a survey of Wisconsin history. Prerequisites: EDUC 144. (3 credit hours)

EARLY CHILDHOOD EDUCATION

ELED 248 CURRICULUM AND METHODS IN ELEMENTARY PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH: A study of the methods and materials for teaching health and physical education in the elementary school. Prerequisite: ELEC 221 or HUPS 233. (2 credit hours)

ELEC 231 PROGRAM AND CURRICULUM FOR THE PRESCHOOL CHILD: Planning a learning environment appropriate for the developing preschool child. Various preschool programs and related issues will be examined. (3 credit hours)

ELED 253 CURRICULUM AND METHODS IN ART: A study of creative arts and crafts for elementary students. Curricula, teaching methods, and suitability of materials will also be examined. Prerequisites: EDUC 144. (1 credit hour) ELED 254 CURRICULUM AND METHODS IN MUSIC*: Instruction on developing a music program to meet the needs of the growing child: music appreciation, creative expression, rhythm development, part singing, and other appropriate topics. An emphasis is placed on integrating music into academic subjects. Prerequisites: EDUC 144. (1 credit hour) ELED 261 BIOLOGY, ECOLOGY, AND ENVIRONMENTAL SCIENCE FOR THE ELEMENTARY TEACHER*: An introductory study of concepts in biology, ecology, and environmental science. The emphasis of the course will be on the development and practice of the techniques needed to effectively teach these concepts in an elementary and early childhood setting. Lab fee (4 credit hours) ELED 262 CHEMISTRY AND PHYSICS FOR THE ELEMENTARY TEACHER*: An introductory study of concepts in physical

ELEC 221 CHILD CARE AND DEVELOPMENT: Traces the physical, intellectual, social, and emotional growth of the child from conception through pre-elementary school years. (2 credit hours)

ELEC 236 PHYSICAL ACTIVITIES FOR THE PRESCHOOL CHILD: Planning preschool developmental motor activities necessary for successful cognitive growth. Implementation of individual and group games, creative movement activities, and safety into the preschool curriculum. (2 credit hours) ELEC 261 LANGUAGE ACQUISITION: An examination of the process by which the preschool child uses language models in his or her environment to develop potential in listening, speaking, reading, and writing ability with implications for language instruction in the preschool curriculum. (3 credit hours) ELEC 271 PARENT EDUCATION AND INVOLVEMENT: A survey of family relationships as a foundation for designing a program of volunteer parent involvement in education, providing parents with the skills and knowledge necessary to be more successful parents. (2 credit hours) ELEC 281 SCREENING, DIAGNOSIS, AND PRESCRIPTION: A study of the theory and techniques of assessing cognitive, psychomotor, and social and emotional development in the preschool child, including selection of curricula and materials for remediation of developmental deficiencies. Prerequisites: ELEC 221, 231 (2 credit hours)

ELEC 291 ADMINISTRATION OF EARLY CHILDHOOD PROGRAMS: A study of organizational and managerial skills including personnel, budgeting, licensing, and promotion. Program design, equipment, and facilities are studied in connection with required field trips. Prerequisites: ELEC 221 and 231 (3 credit hours) ELEC 191, 292, 293 EARLY CHILDHOOD FIELDWORK 1, 2, 3: This fieldwork program is designed to help the student meet the requirements for certification as a preschool/ daycare teacher. The student will be apprenticed to work with a teacher each semester. The student will be given the opportunity to develop teaching skills as well as an understanding of how to work with the unique needs of children at particular age levels (three different placement levels over the three semesters). (1 credit hour each) SPECIAL EDUCATION: Learning Disabilities ELSP 281 INTRODUCTION TO MENTAL RETARDATION AND EMOTIONAL AND BEHAVIOR DISORDERS: An introduction to the history, causes, research, theory, and practices related to mild-to-moderate mental retardation and/or emotional and behavior disorders. Half of the semester will focus on understanding and working with individuals with emotional and behavior disorders, and the other half will focus on the social, educational, and vocational aspects of working with individuals with mental retardation. (3 credit hours) ELSP 282 INTRODUCTION TO LEARNING DISABILITIES: An examination of the principles and conceptual models underlying the study of learning disabilities. Practical approaches to the identification and treatment of learning and language disorders are explored with a thorough examination of the information-processing model. Emphasis is placed on current theory and best practices in the field. (3 credit hours) ELSP 283 INTRODUCTION TO COMMUNICATION DISORDERS: An overview of the pathology, etiology, impact, and treatment of various communication disorders. Deficits addressed include articulation/phonology, language, voice, hearing, fluency, and organic-based communication disorders. (2 credit hours) ELSP 286 WORKING WITH PARENTS AND COMMUNITY AGENCIES: A discussion of the adjustment problems of exceptional children in the home, school, and community. Consultation techniques and supportive skills to aid families in dealing with school and agency personnel are emphasized. (2 credit hours) ELSP 343 DIAGNOSIS AND TREATMENT OF READING DISABILITIES: A study of the principles of diagnosis and remediation of reading and study difficulties. Informal and formal testing procedures and methods and materials available to classroom teachers in planning corrective reading programs are emphasized. Prerequisites: Upper Level Status and ELED 344. (3 credit hours) ELSP 361 TRANSITION AND LIFE SKILLS EDUCATION: A study of instructional approaches, assessment of student interest and ability, and service delivery models related to the provision of career/ vocational and life skills education for students with disabilities. Federal and state guidelines for career/vocational education counseling and instruction are discussed. (2 credit hours) ELSP 381 EDUCATIONAL DIAGNOSIS AND ASSESSMENT: A course to develop knowledge and skills in using educational 2011-2012 College Catalog 167 167

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog assessments to plan and evaluate individualized educational programs for students with special educational needs. Emphasis is placed on procedures involved in differential diagnosis of learning disabilities, cognitive disabilities, and emotional disturbance as defined by federal and state guidelines. (3 credit hours) ELSP 383 TEACHING EXCEPTIONAL CHILDREN: A study of methods, materials, and resources for effective teaching of students with disabilities that interfere with their success in a regular classroom. Curricular adaptations, intervention strategies, direct instruction, and learning strategies instruction are discussed. (3 credit hours) ELSP 400 TOPICS IN SPECIAL EDUCATION: A capstone course designed to provide opportunity for in-depth research in an area of special education chosen by the student, as well as an overview of current legislation and practice in the field of special education. (2 credit hours) SECONDARY TEACHER EDUCATION SEED 230 SECONDARY SCHOOL READING: An examination of the principles underlying the reading process as it relates to middle and to secondary school reading demands. Explores theories of reading, examines techniques and materials, and develops applications to meet the reading needs of students in grades 6-12. Prerequisites: EDUC 144 (3 credit hours) SEED 241 SECONDARY AND MIDDLE SCHOOL TEACHING METHODS: A study of interaction within the school, evaluation procedures, goals and objectives, sequencing, taxonomies, lesson planning, classroom management, and various teaching methodologies. (2 credit hours) SEED 350 TEACHING MATHEMATICS: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching mathematics in middle and secondary schools. Classroom control, procedures for evaluation, and the development of an appropriate philosophy of mathematics are emphasized. Cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisites: SEED 241 and Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) SEED 351 TEACHING ENGLISH: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching grammar, composition, and literature in middle and secondary schools. Cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisites: SEED 241 and Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) SEED 353 TEACHING SOCIAL STUDIES: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching history, geography, government, and related fields on middle and secondary school levels. Cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisites: SEED 241 and Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) SEED 354 TEACHING BUSINESS EDUCATION: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching keyboarding, office procedures, accounting, and computer related courses in middle and secondary schools. Cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisites: SEED 241 and Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) SEED 355 METHODS OF TEACHING PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH: A study of the methods of instruction, current trends, and practices in curriculum planning, and the use of relevant teaching aids and resource materials for all levels. Cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisites: SEPE 135, and Upper Level Status (3 credit hours) 168 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 168

SEED 356 TEACHING SCIENCE: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching laboratory-based science in the secondary school. Safety concerns are addressed as well as techniques for utilizing demonstrations, laboratory activities, and science projects. A philosophy of science is developed, including the evaluation of basic assumptions of modern science, its procedures, and limitations. Cannot be taken as a directed study. Prerequisites: SEED 241, Upper Level Status, and 15 semester hours of science (3 credit hours) MUSIC EDUCATION ELMU 210 KNOWING EARLY/MIDDLE CHILDHOOD GENERAL MUSIC & MOVEMENT*: Introduces students to the basic concepts needed for the early childhood and middle childhood general music classroom. Students will master information in the textbooks, and in related articles and websites, as they prepare for the skill-based Early Childhood Music and Movement, and Middle Childhood Music and Movement courses. (2 credit hour) ELMU 211 INTRODUCTION TO WINDS: TEACHING RECORDER: Students learn to play recorder through an aural based methodology and, eventually, develop preliminary skills in teaching tonal and rhythmic audition skills as a foundation for instrumental achievement. This is the foundational instrumental methods course and serves as prerequisite to all other instrumental skills teaching courses. Class members must also enroll in ELMU 2111 for two semesters. Prerequisite: Piano Proficiency. (2 credit hours) ELMU 2111 INTRODUCTION TO TEACHING WINDS FIELDWORK: A dedicated early field experience for preservice music teachers in which students participate as teaching assistants in middle childhood recorder classes. Must be taken in coordination with SEMU 211 (0 credit hours, 30 fieldwork hours) ELMU 231 KNOWING WOODWINDS*: An online course dedicated to acquiring detailed knowledge of the history, characteristics, physical structures, acoustic principles, and appropriate literature for the following families of instruments: Flute, Clarinet, Oboe, English horn, Bassoon, and Saxophone. (1 credit hour) The Classroom Methods series is a course in which students will experience aural instrumental teaching methods while learning to play and teach wind and percussion instruments at an intermediate level. Students will develop introductory aural-based teaching skills based on Edwin Gordon’s Music Learning Theory, and leading Orff, Kodaly, Dalcroze, Suzuki, and Phyllis Weikert strategies. ELMU 232 WOODWIND CLASSROOM METHODS: FLUTE (1 credit hour) ELMU 233 WOODWIND CLASSROOM METHODS: SINGLE REED (1 credit hour) ELMU 241 KNOWING BRASS*: An online course dedicated to acquiring detailed knowledge of the history, characteristics, physical structures, acoustic principles, and appropriate literature for the following families of instruments: Trumpet/ Cornet, French horn, Baritone/Euphonium, Trombone, and Tuba. (1 credit hour) ELMU 242 BRASS CLASSROOM METHODS (1 credit hour) ELMU 251 KNOWING PERCUSSION*: An online course dedicated to acquiring detailed knowledge of the history,

characteristics, physical structures, acoustic principles, and appropriate literature for the broad family of pitched and unpitched percussion instruments. (1 credit hour) ELMU 252 PERCUSSION CLASSROOM METHODS (1 credit hour) ELMU 311 EARLY CHILDHOOD MUSIC AND MOVEMENT: Principles and methods for presenting music to infants, toddlers, and pre-school children. This course is designed to provide theoretical rationale, conceptual frameworks, methodological processes, and strategies resulting in appropriate developmental sequencing of music instruction for this critical time of music learning. Prerequisites: concurrent enrollment in ELMU 3111. (1 credit hour) ELMU 3111 EARLY CHILDHOOD MUSIC FIELDWORK: A dedicated early field experience for preservice early childhood music teachers in which students participate as teaching assistants in infant/ toddler and preschool music classes. Must be taken in coordination with ELMU 311. (0 credit hours, 30 fieldwork hours) ELMU 315 MIDDLE CHILDHOOD MUSIC AND MOVEMENT: Music teaching principles and methods through sixth grade. Includes thorough study of current theories, content, and practices in the elementary classroom. The course consists of a balanced blending of music learning theory, Kodaly, Dalcroze, and Orff methodologies, computer-assisted instruction, and comprehensive musicianship strategies, with extensive application of those methodologies through in-class practice teaching, assignments, and fieldwork experiences. Prerequisites: Guitar Proficiency, Piano Proficiency, ELMU 310, FIMU 1125, 1126, FIVO 135, and enrollment in FIMU 115. (2 credit hours) ELMU 3151 MIDDLE CHILDHOOD MUSIC AND MOVEMENT FIELDWORK: A dedicated early field experience for pre-service middle childhood music teachers in which students participate as teaching assistants in school music classes. Must be taken in coordination with ELMU 315. (0 credit hours) ELMU 338 STRING METHODS: A study of philosophies, principles, and strategies of music teaching. Theoretical and practical performance concepts/skills are presented. Methods and literature are evaluated. (1 credit hour) SEMU 333 VOCAL TEACHING TECHNIQUES: A study of philosophies, principles, and strategies of music teaching. Theoretical and practical performance concepts/skills are presented. Methods and literature are evaluated. The courses may be repeated. Prerequisite: FIVO 135 (1 credit hour) SEMU 360 KNOWING INSTRUMENTAL CLASSROOM METHODS*: An online course in which Instrumental Music Education majors learn principles and strategies for developing a wellbalanced, quality PreK-12 school instrumental program. These include developing various classroom issues such as rehearsal techniques, literature selection, scheduling, festivals, funding, facilities, and other topics. (1 credit hour) SEMU 380 KNOWING CHORAL PEDAGOGY*: An online course in which Choral Music Education majors learn principles and strategies for developing choral classroom warm up and teaching skills for optimum individual development within the choral setting. (1 credit hour) SEMU 381 CHORAL PEDAGOGY: A practicum course in which Choral Music Education majors develop their personal skills for teaching choral classroom warm-up and technical vocal

Descriptions skills for optimum individual development within the choral setting. (2 credits hours)

SEPE 241 FIRST AID AND SAFETY: A study of the essentials of first aid and safety as outlined by the Red Cross. (2 credit hours)

effective coaching styles. A review of contemporary trends and issues in coaching is included. (2 credit hours)

SEMU 409 KNOWING CHORAL CLASSROOM METHODS*: An online course in which Choral Music Education majors learn principles and strategies for developing a well-balanced, quality PreK-12 school choral program. These include developing various classroom issues such as rehearsal techniques, literature selection, scheduling, festivals, funding, facilities, and other topics. (1 credit hour)

SEPE 331 PHYSIOLOGY OF EXERCISE: A study of the implications of the physiological processes of the body under various exercise situations. Prerequisites: ASSC 226, 227 (3 credit hours) SEPE 337 KINESIOLOGY: A study of the fundamentals of human movement along with muscular analysis of motor skills. Prerequisites: ASSC 226, 227 (3 credit hours)

SECO 236 FOUNDATIONS OF SPORT AND EXERCISE PSYCHOLOGY: This course involves the study of human psychological behavior and its influence in sports and exercise settings. It is designed to provide students with information gleaned from research in the field of sports psychology as well as practical knowledge to become a more effective sports management profession, coach, or fitness instructor. (2 credit hours)

SEMU 410 KNOWING MUSIC PROGRAM ADMINISTRATION*: An online course in which Music Education majors learn principles and strategies for developing a well-balanced, quality PreK-12 school curriculum. These include developing a Philosophy, Conceptual Framework, Mission Statements, Aims, Course Objectives, Units, and Lesson Plans throughout the curriculum. Other “nuts and bolts� topics will be addressed relating to curricular issues facing the professional music educator. (1 credit hour)

SEPE 338 EVALUATION IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION: An introduction to measurement and evaluation methods in a motor behavior context with consideration given to test administration and interpretation of data. (2 credit hours)

SECO 334 TRAINING ROOM TECHNIQUES: A study of the prevention, care, and treatment of athletic injuries, with consideration given to rehabilitation along with taping techniques. Prerequisite: SEPE 241 (3 credit hours)

SEPE 340 ADAPTIVE PHYSICAL EDUCATION: A study of the problems of the atypical child in relation to the physical education activity program. Areas studied include postural deviations, orthopedic and neurological disabilities, sensory handicaps, the mentally handicapped, and the behaviorally deviant child. (3 credit hours)

SECO 338 ORGANIZATION AND ADMINISTRATION OF SPORTS AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION: A consideration of the duties and responsibilities of a physical education teacher and coach. This course emphasizes the organization and scheduling of interscholastic and intramural events as well as curriculum development for physical education. The course will also give basic instruction in sports officiating and game management procedures. (3 credit hours)

SEMU 411 MUSIC PROGRAM ADMINISTRATION: Addresses the role of the music administrator in a school or church. Topics include motivation, discipline, recruiting, budgetary procedures, facilities and scheduling, organizing and controlling the music library, public relations, support group organization, and fund raising procedures. To be taken concurrently with SEMU 412 or SEMU 413. Meets 3 days a week. Prerequisites: ELMU 321 and admission into the teacher education program. (2 credit hours) SEMU 4111 MUSIC PROGRAM ADMINISTRATION FIELDWORK: A dedicated early field experience for preservice music teachers in which students participate as teaching assistants in secondary music classes. Must be taken in coordination with SEMU 411 (0 credit hours) SEMU 412 INSTRUMENTAL CLASSROOM METHODS*: Includes aptitude and achievement testing, curricular methods and materials, computer applications, scheduling procedures, course structures, contest/festival preparations, rehearsal and classroom planning, and equipment procurement and maintenance. To be taken by Instrumental Music Education majors in coordination with SEMU 411. (1 credit hour) SEMU 413 CHORAL CLASSROOM METHODS: Includes aptitude and achievement testing, curricular methods and materials, basic vocal production, computer applications, scheduling procedures, course structures, contest/festival preparations, and rehearsal and classroom planning. To be taken by Vocal Music Education majors in coordination with SEMU 411. (1 credit hour) SEMU 4141 SECONDARY GENERAL FIELDWORK: A dedicated early field experience for all pre-service secondary general music teachers in which students participate as teaching assistants in an area secondary general music classroom. (0 credit hours) PHYSICAL EDUCATION SEPE 135 INTRODUCTION TO PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND HEALTH: Orientation to the field of physical education, including history, philosophy, principles, and current trends. (2 credit hours) SEPE 238 MOTOR LEARNING: A study of learning and performance processes, individual differences, and instructional conditions as related to motor skill acquisition. (2 credit hours)

TEACHING TECHNIQUES CLASSES A study of the rules, basic skills, and methods of teaching for each of the following physical activities: SEPE 227 TEACHING TECHNIQUES OF OUTDOOR ACTIVITIES IN PHYSICAL EDUCATION (1 credit hour) SEPE 228 TEACHING TECHNIQUES OF BASIC SWIMMING (0 credit hours) SEPE 230 TEACHING TECHNIQUES OF TEAM SPORTS: This course is designed to provide prospective physical education teachers with experience in preparing, organizing, and teaching team sport activities. Students are expected to acquire, integrate, refine, and apply information related to various team sports. Prerequisites: SEPE 135 (2 credit hours) SEPE 235 TEACHING TECHNIQUES OF INDIVIDUAL, DUAL, & LIFETIME SPORTS: This course is designed to provide prospective physical education teachers with experience in preparing, organizing, and teaching individual, dual, and lifetime sport activities. Students are expected to acquire, integrate, refine, and apply information and knowledge related to various individual, dual, and lifetime sports. Prerequisites: SEPE 135 (2 credit hours) SEPE 236 TEACHING TECHNIQUES OF STRENGTH, CONDITIONING & FLEXIBILITY: This course is designed to equip students with the knowledge and training that will prepare them for effective teaching in progressive resistance strength training, physical conditioning, and flexibility. The impact of each element on the development of the human body is examined. The strengths, weaknesses, and value to the physical education curriculum of various methods and programs are discussed. Prerequisites: SEPE 135 (2 credit hours) COACHING SECO 235 METHODS OF COACHING: This course presents a theoretical base for the teaching of sports skills, accompanied by practical applications. Managerial skills common to all coaching activities are discussed. The course also prompts students to begin developing or to refine a personal coaching philosophy, emphasizing ethics in coaching and proven

SECO 429 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING VOLLEYBALL: A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to volleyball. (2 credit hours) SECO 430 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING BASEBALL: A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to baseball. (2 credit hours) SECO 431 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING SOFTBALL: A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to softball. (2 credit hours) SECO 435 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING BASKETBALL (Men and Women): A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to basketball. (2 credit hours) SECO 436 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING FOOTBALL: A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to football. (2 credit hours) SECO 437 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING SOCCER: A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to soccer. (2 credit hours) SECO 438 TECHNIQUES OF COACHING WRESTLING: A study of conditioning programs, skill development, rules, and strategy, with total program development as it relates to wrestling. (2 credit hours) SECO 439 ATHLETIC COACHING FIELDWORK: A fieldwork designed to provide the student with hands-on experience in the various aspects of coaching. (1 credit hour)

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog HEALTH SEHE 103 PERSONAL & COMMUNITY HEALTH*: An introduction to the factors influencing the physical, mental, emotional, social, environmental, and spiritual health of individuals and communities. This survey course will cover a variety of health-related topics. Emphasis will be placed on the impact of personal lifestyle choices on health status. Students will be equipped with the knowledge and skills necessary to select and implement individualized health behavior strategies to optimize current and future health and enhance quality of life. The student will learn healthy nutritional habits, basic fitness concepts, positive stress reduction, and development of a personalized healthy lifestyle plan. Assessment skills and wellness concepts will be put into practice. (2 credit hours) SEHE 201 NUTRITION*: This course will cover diets and nutritional needs of people of all ages and health levels. Students will analyze their nutrition habits and develop a healthy eating plan. This course is designed to help students plan, evaluate and analyze weight control programs. Attention is also given to nutrients, exercise, and behavior modification techniques that promote holistic health relationship. (2 credit hours)

local church. Attention is given to administration, instrument purchase and upkeep, hymnal selection, graded choirs, and musical resources. (2 credit hours) FISM 446 CHURCH MUSIC INTERNSHIP: Students will observe and participate in some leadership roles in the musical ministry of a local church. The student will commit to help with the church Christmas programs or concluding spring programs. Prerequisites: FIMU 217 and one semester of Christian service. (2 credit hours) FIMU 100 MUSIC THEORY FUNDAMENTALS*: This course will reinforce the basics in music theory, drill on the concepts of clefs, note names, intervals, key signatures, major/minor scales and chords. The purpose of this class is to prepare a student who is weak in foundational music theory for college level theory. (2 credit hours) FIMU 101 BASIC MUSIC LITERATURE*: An introduction of sounds, styles, and characteristics in standard music literature from Renaissance to the present. This course serves as the aural foundation for theoretical and historical studies to follow. (3 credit hours)

SEHE 202 DRUGS, SOCIETY, & HUMAN BEHAVIOR*: This course introduces students to knowledge of human problems within their environmental context. The course focuses on the biological, sociological, psychological, spiritual and cultural processes and development across the life span. It also addresses the environmental conditions that support or inhibit individual and family growth and variations arising from ethnicity, class, cohort, gender, race, and other differences. Particular attention is given to issues and concerns of multicultural, urban populations. (2 credit hours)

FIMU 111 AURAL SKILLS FOUNDATIONS: Skill and knowledge development of music audition skills, including structural and solfege basis for the most common tonalities and meters. Basic metric functions and cadential formulae are drilled extensively, leading to the establishment of verbal association for listening, silent reading, and silent recall of music. Assignments include daily readings from Learning Sequences in Music, by Edwin Gordon, plus extensive computer-based practice of tonal and rhythm audition skills. Lab fee. Meets 3 days a week. (2 credit hours)

SEHE 203 CONSUMERISM IN HEALTH: The aim of this course is to identify content, resources, material and instructional strategies for providing consumer education to various populations. It will supply information about health products and services and the factors that influence personal choices in the health marketplace. It will prepare the student to make informed decisions about health related issues, concerns, and behaviors. This class will introduce guidelines for determining the reliability of health information on the internet. (2 credit hours)

FIMU 1125 INTERMEDIATE AURAL SKILLS: One additional semester of sequentially-advancing aural practice. The course includes computer-based practice and development of tonal and rhythmic dictation skills. Classroom drills include notation from dictation, notating familiar music from recall, creating or improvising unfamiliar music silently, vocally, or instrumentally, and notating unfamiliar music that the student has created or improvised. Lab fee. Prerequisite: FIMU 111 Meets twice each week for 8 weeks. (1 credit hour) FIMU 1126 ADVANCED AURAL SKILLS: Lab fee. Prerequisites: FIMU 111 and FIMU 1125. Meets twice each week for 8 weeks. (1 credit hour)

SEHE 323 SCHOOL HEALTH PROGRAMS*: Studies the importance of well-organized and planned school health programs with special emphasis on the importance of health to the school. (2 credit hours)

MUSIC FISM 230 HYMNPLAYING PEDAGOGY: Instructions in hymn playing skills including basic hymn-playing techniques, standard bass runs, runs of 3, 4, 6, 8, and 16 notes and modulations. A survey of various hymn-playing methodologies. Upon successful completion, students should be able to competently teach hymn-playing skills. (1 credit hour)

FIMU 114 HARMONY 1: A study of basic harmonic materials, melodic and harmonic part writing, and structures found in traditional literature within the framework of the diatonic scale. Prerequisite: FIMU 111. Meets 3 days a week. (2 credit hours) FIMU 115 HARMONY 2: A study of basic harmonic materials, melodic and harmonic part writing, and structures found in traditional literature within the framework of the diatonic scale. Prerequisite: FIMU 111. Meets 3 days a week. (2 credit hours)

FISM 321 HYMNOLOGY*: A study of the history and development of the hymn and hymn tunes, types of hymns and their uses, a treatment of hymns and gospel songs from the viewpoint of authorship, spiritual content, musical design, effect and incidents of historical interest. (3 credit hours)

FIMU 141 INTRODUCTION TO MUSIC NOTATION: A lab-based introduction to music notations and editing capabilities via computers and electronic devices. Students receive introductory instruction in Macintosh and Windows-based notation and sequencing. Special emphasis for church and school applications. Lab fee. (1 credit hour)

FISM 421 MUSIC IN THE LOCAL CHURCH: A study of the philosophy, personnel, program, and plan of the music ministry in the

FIMU 151 INTRODUCTION TO MUSIC TECHNOLOGY*: is an introductory course introducing students to the basic concepts

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and skills needed for audio and video recording, and stage lighting. Students will participate in group lessons addressing core concepts in each of the three listed aspects of music technology, and will be responsible for an independent final project demonstrating competencies in all three areas. (2 credit hour) FIMU 216 HARMONY 3: The analysis and application of harmonic techniques beyond diatonic usages considering the seventh chords, modes, modulations, and advanced writing techniques. Prerequisite: FIMU 115. (2 credit hours) FIMU 217 HARMONY 4: The analysis and application of harmonic techniques beyond diatonic usages considering the seventh chords, modes, modulations, and advanced writing techniques. Prerequisite: FIMU 115. (2 credit hours) FIMU 236 MUSIC APPRECIATION*: A survey of music, with the purpose of building a foundation for appreciation of various types and styles of Western music. Not applicable to a major, minor, concentration, or specialization. (2 credit hours) FIMU 301 ANTIQUITY THROUGH RENAISSANCE MUSIC HISTORY: A survey of music history from Genesis to A.D. 1400, including archeological and ethno musicological evidences for the theory and practice of music in the ancient world. The course follows a survey of pre-Christian music as a predecessor for Western styles. Prerequisite: FIMU 115 or consent of the instructor. (2 credit hours) FIMU 302 BAROQUE THROUGH EARLY CLASSICAL MUSIC HISTORY: A survey of music history from 1350-1760, tracing the development of contrapuntal music from Renaissance England and Burgundy through its Baroque maturity. Attention is given to maturing contrapuntal forms as they reach their eventual glory with the great masters. Prerequisite: FIMU 115 or consent of the instructor. (2 credit hours) FIMU 303 LATE CLASSICAL THROUGH ROMANTIC MUSIC HISTORY: A survey of music history from 1730-1900, exploring the development of homophonic music through the nationalistic composers of the late nineteenth century. Special emphasis is given to the changes in music as an expressive art, with focuses on the relationship between the composer’s ideals and the expression of those ideals through music. Prerequisite: FIMU 115 or consent of the instructor. (2 credit hours) FIMU 304 20TH-CENTURY MUSIC HISTORY AND THEORY: A survey of music history from 1880 to the present. The course considers styles and forms developed as expressive alternatives to traditional practice. Twentieth-century compositional techniques are studied, with practical writing assignments. The development of current musical styles is addressed and its relationship to technology and culture. Prerequisite: FIMU 115, 217 or consent of the instructor. (2 credit hours) FIMU 311 KEYBOARD ENSEMBLES: Designed to provide an opportunity for students to learn chamber literature (duets, two-piano literature, multiple piano, and piano/organ). Prerequisite: FIPI 201. (2 credit hours) FIMU 318 COUNTERPOINT: A study of contrapuntal discipline, focusing on 18th-century masters but including a survey of species counterpoint. Places emphasis on composition, analysis, and listening. Prerequisite: FIMU 217. (2 credit hours)

Descriptions FIMU 319 FORM AND ANALYSIS: A study of the micro and macro structure of music, considering the melodic, harmonic, and stylistic aspects with application for listening and performance. Prerequisite: FIMU 217. (2 credit hours) FIMU 335 KEYBOARD ARRANGING: Training in improvising from a simple score, transpositioning, playing without music, and notating of original arrangements. Prerequisite: FIMU 115. (1 credit hour) FIMU 336 ACCOMPANYING: An instructional and practical study of accompanying techniques with emphasis on classical, sacred choral accompaniments, and original accompaniment of hymns. (1 credit hour) FIMU 346 MUSIC INTERNSHIP: Participation in an internship at a music camp, conservatory, or music business designed to give the students hands-on training in musical entrepreneurship, teaching, and/or administration. Applications must be filed with the department. Registration for internship requires sponsorship by an advisor from the Music faculty. Prerequisite: Junior or Senior classification (1 to 2 credit hours) FIMU 347 ELEMENTARY CONDUCTING: An introduction to basic time-beating skills, analysis, score reading, and group dynamics. Prerequisite: FIMU 114. (2 credit hours) FIMU 348 ADVANCED CONDUCTING: A study of vocal and instrumental score analysis, conducting techniques, concert design, and rehearsal planning. Includes group conducting experience. Prerequisite: FIMU 347. (2 credit hours) FIMU 403 ORCHESTRATION: A study of orchestral instruments, their characteristics, capabilities, and notational features. Emphasis on scoring for families up to full orchestra. Prerequisite: FIMU 115, 141, or consent of the instructor. (2 credit hours) FIMU 435 CHORAL ARRANGING: A study of basic principles of scoring, transcribing, and arranging music for various choral mediums. Writing of individual lines, group effects, and accompaniments are emphasized. Prerequisite: FIMU 115, 141, or consent of the instructor. (2 credit hours) FIMU 446 CHORAL ARRANGING WORKSHOP: A project course for writing and performing complete and more complex works for various choral groups. Prerequisite: FIMU 435. (1 credit hour) FIMU 448 INSTRUMENTAL ARRANGING WORKSHOP: A project course for writing and performing complete and more complex works for instrumental groups. Prerequisite: FIMU 403. (1 credit hour) FIMU 480 SENIOR MUSIC PERFORMANCE CAPSTONE: A preparation for graduate studies in music. Students will prepare program notes and analysis of their recital music, a repertoire list and a resume appropriate for graduate school admittance. Required for all Music Performance majors. Prerequisite: Successful completion of Junior Recital. (1 credit hour) PIANO PEDAGOGY Student Teaching SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS, AND SENIORS: FIPD 201, FIPD 202, FIPD 301, FIPD 302, FIPD 401, FIPD 402 The student intern teaches private lessons to a minimum of two piano prep school students and assists with teaching a weekly

group lesson (pre-school, elementary, middle school, or high school). Interns will be required to videotape and complete self-reflection forms for pre-specified private and group lessons throughout the semester. In addition to the teaching requirements, students must attend a weekly 50 minute piano pedagogy forum held during 6th hour on Tuesdays. Throughout the intern experience, students will learn how to prepare their students for contests and festivals such as Guild, Federation, school association competitions, and the National Music Certificate Program (formerly RACE). Interns will also learn how to plan recitals, organize festivals/ competitions, etc. Note: Interns are considered employees of the college and will be compensated for teaching private lessons. An application must be submitted to the prep school director at the beginning of the school year/ semester. See Maranatha Piano Prep School Handbook for further details. Majors must complete six semesters of student teaching; minors must complete four semesters of student teaching; and concentrations must complete two semesters of student teaching. Prerequisites: To enroll in FIPD 201 and higher, students must have successfully completed FIPD 111; to enroll in FIPD 301 or higher, students must have successfully completed FIPD 111 and FIPD 211; to enroll in FIPD 401 or higher, students must have successfully completed FIPD 111, FIPD 211, and FIPD 350. (0.5 credit per semester) FIPD 100 & 200 FRESHMAN & SOPHOMORE FIELDWORK: A field experience consisting of observing and analyzing a variety of group and private music lessons, interviewing professional instructors and conservatory administrators, attending specialized music education and pedagogy conferences, and co-teaching with an experienced instructor. (0.25 credit hours) FIPD 111 PIANO PEDAGOGY 1: Discussion of methodologies, learning theories, resources, concepts, and materials for teaching private and group lessons to elementary-age students: Includes surveying elementary and group methods, studying elementary solo and ensemble piano literature, and learning to construct lesson plans. (2 credit hours) FIPD 211 PIANO PEDAGOGY 2: Discussion of methodologies, learning theories, resources, and materials for teaching private piano to intermediate-level students (usually junior high age to early high school) and adults. Includes surveying intermediate and adult method books, studying piano literature that bridges the transition to advanced repertoire, developing intermediate piano technical skills and musicanship, dealing with the challenges of teaching intermediate and adult students, and maintaining balanced lessons (improvisation, theory, technique, sight-reading, ear-training etc). (2 credit hours) FIPD 221 KEYBOARD LITERATURE: An overview survey of standard Baroque, Classical, Romantic, Impressionistic, and Modern solo keyboard pieces with a strong emphasis on applying performance practices of the various musical periods. Also involves expanding one’s aural recognition of the great keyboard works through intelligent listening to recordings or live performances and acquiring an appreciation for our rich heritage of keyboard masterpieces composed by men and women with their God-given creative abilities. FIPD 350 PIANO PEDAGOGY 3: Teaching of advanced repertoire and techniques, considering various aspects in the development of the maturing pianist. Among the topics for discussion is the formulation of interpretive and technical competence, historical and current pedagogical viewpoints, preparation for and teaching of major works in the repertoire, and guidance of

the student preparing for competition and public performance. (2 credit hours) FIPD 411 PIANO PEDAGOGY PRACTICUM: Involves learning the business, management, and marketing aspects of running an independent studio. Examples of specific topics covered include teaching philosophy, studio policies, registration, scheduling issues, online billing, budgeting, taxes, legal issues, basic web-design, and technology short-cuts. Additionally, students must complete the Must Teachers National Association (MTNA) requirements for becoming a Nationally Certified Teacher of Music (NCTM). (1 credit hour) STRING PEDAGOGY FISP 100 & 200 FRESHMAN & SOPHOMORE FIELDWORK : A field experience consisting of observing and analyzing a variety of group and private music lessons, discussion forums on various topics, attending specialized music education and pedagogy conferences, and co-teaching with an experienced instructor. This course includes 16 hours of observation and hands-on experience with a beginning group class. (0.25 credit hours) FISP 101 STRING PEDAGOGY AND LITERATURE 1: This course is open to any string player who would like to learn the basic teaching skills and techniques that can lay a foundation for life-long learning in music. Central to the course is an in-depth survey of the pedagogical philosophy and method of Shinichi Suzuki, with additional discussion of current trends and research in 21st century String Pedagogy. Topics include: how children learn music, teaching pre-school age children, teaching beginning students privately and in groups, and building a foundation for musicianship using folk songs and hymns. Selections from Suzuki Violin School, Volume 1, Fiddle Magic, New Tunes for Strings Volume 1, and Instruments of Praise Volumes 1 and 2 will be performed, discussed and analyzed in detail. This course includes 16 hours of observation and handson experience with a beginning group class. (3 credit hours) FISP 201 STRING PEDAGOGY AND LITERATURE 2: String Pedagogy 2 provides an in-depth study of the pedagogical methods of Shinichi Suzuki and Paul Rolland, as well as discussion of current trends in 21st century string pedagogy.. Topics include: Priority teaching, developing a beautiful tone, establishing the fundamentals of musicianship, teaching students how to practice, and teaching the basic skills that underlie double stops, vibrato, shifting, and harmonics. Selections from Suzuki Violin School Volumes 2 and 3, New Tunes for Strings Volume 2, Devotional Melodies and various sacred arrangement and etude books will be performed, discussed, and analyzed in detail. This course includes 16 hours of observation, hands-on experience with an early-intermediate group class, and opportunities for private and group teaching. (3 credit hours) FISP 301 STRING PEDAGOGY AND LITERATURE 3: String Pedagogy 3 continues the sequence of String Pedagogy 1 and 2 and covers the teaching skills and techniques necessary for teaching Suzuki Violin School Volumes 4 and 5. Topics include: Developing deep practice; bridging the gap into Suzuki Violin School Volume 4, skills for developing artistic musicianship, teaching stylistic difference in periods of music, refining intonation, expanding the use of bow and developing flexibility in bowing. Selections from Suzuki Violin School Volumes 4 and 5, Solos for Young Violinists, Instruments of Glory, and various sacred arrangement and etude books will be performed, discussed, and analyzed in detail. This course includes 16 hours 2011-2012 College Catalog 171 171

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog of observation, hands-on experience with an intermediate level student and/or group class, and opportunities for private and group teaching. (3 credit hours) FISP 401 ADVANCED STRING PEDAGOGY: Advanced String Pedagogy provides an in-depth study of 20th-21st Century String Pedagogy through the literature of Elizabeth Green and Ivan Galamian. Suzuki Violin School Volume 6 and the early advanced standard repertoire will be covered in detail. Topics include developing an artist technique, teaching historical performance practice, working with chamber ensembles, and rehabilitation using the Kreutzer etudes. This course includes 8 hours of observation and hands-on experience with early advanced teaching in the private studio, group classes and/or coaching chamber music group. (2 credit hours) FISP 411 STRING PEDAGOGY PRACTICUM: Includes learning the business, management, and marketing aspects of running an independent studio. Examples of specific topics covered include teaching philosophy, studio policies, registration, scheduling issues, online billing, budgeting, taxes, legal issues, basic web-design, and technology short cuts. Students will also prepare a resume and audition DVD and practice interviewing skills in preparation for entering the job market. (1 credit hour) STRING PEDAGOGY STUDENT TEACHING: SOPHOMORES, JUNIORS, AND SENIORS The student teacher provides private lessons to a minimum of one string prep school student and assists with teaching a weekly group lesson (pre-school, elementary, middle school, or high school). Interns will be required to videotape and complete self-reflection forms for pre-specified private and group lessons throughout the semester. In addition to the teaching requirements, Interns must attend a weekly 50-minute string pedagogy forum. Throughout the Interns experience, students will learn how to prepare their students for contests and festivals such as WACS and the National Music Certificate Program. Interns will also learn how to plan recitals, organize festivals/ competitions, etc. Note: Interns are considered employees of the College and will be compensated for teaching private lessons. An application must be submitted to the Maranatha String Preparatory School Director at the beginning of the academic year or semester. FISP-205 & 206 SOPHOMORE STUDENT TEACHING 1 & 2: A minimum of 16 hours of guided observation, development of field notes and analysis of teaching practices at the beginning and elementary level for private lessons, musicianship and note reading are the core of this course. Topics regarding music studio business practices will also be discussed. (0.50 credit hours) FISP-305 & 306 JUNIOR STUDENT TEACHING 1 & 2: A minimum of 16 hours of guided observation, development of field notes, planning and conducting rehearsals and analysis of teaching elementary string orchestra practices at the intermediate level for both private lessons and intermediate group classes are the core of this course. Topics regarding music studio business practices will also be discussed. (0.50 credit hours) FISP-403 & 404 SENIOR STUDENT TEACHING 1 & 2: A minimum of 16 hours of guided observation, development of field notes and analysis of teaching practices at the early advanced level for both private lessons and homogeneous and heterogeneous groups are the core of this course. Topics regarding music studio business practices will also be discussed. (0.50 credit hours) 172 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 172

APPLIED MUSIC FIMK 101-104 KEYBOARD SKILLS 1, 2, 3, AND 4: Instruction for music majors, minors, and concentrations to develop musicianship skills. Includes learning scales, chords, cadences, arpeggios, score reading, harmonization, improvisation, transposition, sight-reading, ensemble playing, modulations, playing by ear, and artistic technique. (1 credit hour each semester) FIPI 1001 BEGINNING PIANO CLASS: Designed specifically for the student with little or no background in keyboard work, both music and non-music students. Develops a rudimentary knowledge of the keyboard and playing skills sufficient to cope with simple, practical situations. A fun and innovative approach to learning the fundamentals of music such as note reading, rhythmic notation, clefs, meters, intervals, key signatures, standard keyboard hand positions, five-finger exercises, and basic keyboard technique. (1 credit hour) FIPI 1002 INTERMEDIATE PIANO CLASS: Provides a basis of musicianship and piano skills for future growth and enjoyment. Instruction in keyboard skills including technique, repertoire, sight playing, harmonization, improvisation, and transposition. An introduction to basic repertoire including one and two voice pieces as well as melody and choral accompaniments from the standard piano literature, folk songs, studies, and hymns. Students learn major and minor tetra chord scales as well as major and minor chords and cadences in root position and inversions. Prerequisite: FIPI 1001. (1 credit hour) FISM 113 HYMNPLAYING 1: Beginning hymn playing, students learn to adapt four-part hymns and begin to develop the art of improvisation related to congregational hymn playing. Students learn to phrase, play musically, master technical drills, improvise textually, utilize fundamental fills (various octave-chord combinations, arpeggiation, octave displacement, chord-chord-octave fills, chord outlining, stepwise movement, and several bass runs), and analyze and apply ideas from arrangements. Prerequisite: Must be able to play 4-part hymns fluently. Lab fee. (1 credit hour) FISM 223 HYMNPLAYING 2: Intermediate hymn playing. Students learn how to strengthen and enhance their ability to be able to accurately, musically, and creatively accompany congregational singing. In addition to stressing concepts from FISM 113, students learn how to play 4-note chords in the RH, add stepwise movement in the bass, do “Down Out Up In,” double the melody in the LH, play P4th modulation and ii to the V7 modulation in all keys, apply the rules for runs of 3, 4, 6, 8, 12 and 16 notes, follow a song leader, and analyze various hymn playing methods. Prerequisite: FISM 113. Lab fee. (1 credit hour) FISM 230 HYMNPLAYING PEDAGOGY: Instructions in hymn playing skills, including basic hymn playing techniques, standard bass runs, runs of 3, 4, 6, 8, 16 notes and modulations. A survey of various hymn playing methodologies. Upon successful completion, students should be able to competently teach hymn playing skills. (2 credit hours) FISM 235 HYMNPLAYING 3: Advanced hymn playing. Students learn advanced techniques in modulation, transposition, chord substitution, doubling. Special emphasis is placed on service preludes and congregational playing. FISM 113, FISM 223. Lab fee (1 credit hour)

FIPI 2001 FUNCTIONAL PIANO SKILLS FOR SECONDARY PIANO PROFICIENCIES: Students learn the following functional piano skills: part-reading from scores, transposing, improvising, harmonizing with lead sheets one and two-hand accompaniments, playing by ear, and improvising for movement activities. This course is a prerequisite for ELMU 321 and 211, and all secondary proficiencies must take this course as freshmen. (Exception: students with little or no piano background need to successfully complete FIPI 1001 and FIPI 1002 before enrolling in FIPI 2001.) Note: if advanced secondary proficiency pianists think that they can fulfill the requirements to waive the course, they must do so before the completion of their first semester at Maranatha. (1 credit hour) FIVO 135 INTRODUCTION TO VOCAL STUDIES: A foundational study of the basics of proper singing, including posture, breathing, support, warm-up techniques, placement, vocal line, song interpretation, and platform experience. (1 credit hour) FIVO 344 DICTION FOR SINGERS: A study of the pronunciation of Italian, German, French, and Latin to equip the vocalist with the tools necessary to sing and translate foreign songs accurately. Prerequisite: FIVO 135. (2 credit hours) PRIVATE INSTRUCTION: Private lessons are available for regular credit or on a pass/fail basis. The complete pass/fail policy is explained in the college catalog and the academic policy notebook. Private lessons taken on a pass/fail basis will not apply toward any music major, proficiency, minor, or concentration. Private instruction is available in Piano, Percussion Instruments, Brass Instruments, Organ, Woodwind Instruments, Hymnplaying, Voice, Stringed Instruments, Guitar. Attention is given to improvement of individual performance skills and techniques, music literature, and repertoire. For students who choose to major in Music or Music Education, lessons will lead to a recital or program presented in their senior year. Students not choosing to major or minor in music may take lessons to improve their competency. There is a practice studio fee. (1 credit hour each semester) FIMP 246 REPERTOIRE: A weekly assembly for degree students for peer performances, special lectures, master classes, and academic advisement. Students choosing a major, minor, or concentration in Music must enroll in Repertoire every semester they have a private instruction. Class requirements are as followed: Majors-8 semesters, Minor-6 semesters, and Concentrations-4 semesters. (0 credits) Repertoire is available for each specific instrumental music group: Arranging and Composing, Low Brass, Clarinet, Flute, Piano, Strings, Trumpet, Voice, Woodwind. Suggested Literature Level for Entering Piano Performance Majors Baroque: Bach’s Prelude and Fugue-WTC and movements from a Bach Suite, Partita, or Italian Concerto Classical: Sonatina-Allegro Movements by Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven Romantic/Impressionistic: Chopin’s Polonaises and Etudes, and Debussy’s Preludes 20th Century: Prokofiev’s Sonatas, and pieces by Poulenc and Ravel Suggested Literature Level for Entering Piano Church Music or Pedagogy Majors Baroque: Bach’s Prelude and Fugue-WTC, Bach’s Two-and Three-Part Inventions, and Scarlatti’s Sonatas Classical: Sonatina-Allegro Movements by Haydn, Mozart and Beethoven Romantic/Impressionistic: Chopin’s Waltzes, Schubert’s Impromptus, and Debussy’s Children’s Corner 20th Century: Bartok’s Romanian Folk Dances, and Scriabin’s Preludes Piano Music Education Major Requirement Baroque:

Descriptions Bach’s Two- and Three-Part Inventions and selections from Handel’s Suites Classical: Any Sonata Movements by Clementi, Haydn, Mozart, and Beethoven Romantic/Impressionistic: Grieg’s Lyric Pieces and Schumann’s Scenes from Childhood 20th Century: Shostakovich’s Fantastic Dances and Bartok’s Mikrokosmos, Vol. 3-4 Suggested Literature Level for Piano Minors Baroque: Bach’s Two-Part Inventions Classical: Sonatina by Clementi, Haydn, and Beethoven Romantic/Impressionistic: Mendelssohn’s Songs Without Words and Chopin’s Preludes and Mazurkas 20th Century: Bartok’s Mikrokosmos Suggested Literature Level for Piano Concentration Baroque: Bach’s Notebook for Anna Magdalena and East Preludes Classical: Sonatinas by Kuhlau, Haydn, and Clementi Romantic/Impressionistic: Tchaikovsky’s Album for the Young and Schumann’s Album for the Young 20th Century: Kabelevsky’s 30 Pieces and 24 Little Pieces and Bartok’s Pieces for Children Suggested Literature Level for Secondary Piano Concentration: None (Piano background beneficial)

FIMP 285 MADRIGAL AND HANDBELL CHOIR: Membership is by audition at the beginning of the fall semester. Both accompanied and a cappella literatures are presented. Skills are developed in the art of hand bell playing. Concerts are presented during the annual spring tour, weekend appearances, and on campus. Rehearsals are held three times a week. Members will be required to purchase special clothing (suits, tuxedos, dresses, polo shirts, slacks, skirts, etc.) for performances and tours. Certain accessories (ties, vests, etc.) will be rented from Maranatha. (.5 credit hour)

MAJOR RECITAL: A 50-60 minute memorized recital of representative classical and sacred literature from various periods. Required for a Music Major. Optional for a Music Education Major. (2 credit hours)

CROSS-CULTURAL STUDIES

MINOR RECITAL: A 30-40 minute memorized recital of representative classical and sacred literature. Required for a Music Minor. (1 credit hour) MUSIC CONCENTRATION PROGRAM: A 20-30 minute program of representative classical and sacred literature, some of which must be memorized. Required for a music concentration. (1 credit hour) MUSIC EDUCATION MAJOR PROGRAM: A 40-50 minute program of representative classical and sacred literature, some of which must be memorized. (1 credit hour) PERFORMING GROUPS FIMP 206 MARANATHA CHORALE: This group is open to any student who would like to join. Auditions are not required. This choir will minister by providing music for campus events as well as in local churches. (.5 credit hours) FIMP 270 PERCUSSION ENSEMBLE: Membership is by audition. The ensemble is open to students who play percussion instruments of definite and indefinite pitch. Students will perform appropriate sacred and secular music in campus, local, and Christian service ministries. Rehearsals are held twice a week. (0 credit hour) FIMP 275 CHAMBER SINGERS: Membership is by audition at the beginning of the fall semester. Standard choral literature is studied. Singing is both a cappella and accompanied. Concerts are presented during the annual tour, weekend appearances, and on campus. Rehearsals are held three times a week. Members will be required to purchase special clothing (suits, tuxedos, dresses, polo shirts, slacks, skirts, etc.) for performances and tours. Certain accessories (ties, vests, etc.) will be rented from Maranatha. (.5 credit hour) FIMP 280 ORCHESTRA: Membership is by audition. Students will perform sacred and secular works from the standard repertoire for orchestra. Performances include campus and local concerts, weekend appearances, accompaniment of major choral works, and music/drama productions. (.5 credit hour)

FIMP 291 SYMPHONIC BAND: Membership is by audition. Students perform standard sacred and secular band Literature of the 19th and 20th centuries. Performances are presented on tour, weekend appearances, and on campus. Rehearsals are held four times per week. (.5 credit hour)

HUMANITIES HUCC 102 INTRODUCTION TO CROSS-CULTURAL STUDIES: A history and survey of biblical, worldwide missions, as well as a survey of current fields. Presentation of the environmental and political factors affecting the proclamation of the gospel. (2 credit hours) HUCC 110 BIBLICAL THEOLOGY OF WORLD MISSIONS*: A study of the scriptural evidence regarding the urgent necessity and present-day relevance of Christ’s commission to His church in order to develop a biblical understanding of missions. Addresses the foundation of missionary service and is directed to all believers. (2 credit hours) HUCC 226 COMPARATIVE RELIGIONS: An introductory study of animism, Islam, Hinduism, Buddhism, and Roman Catholicism. Their basic teachings and practices are analyzed and compared to biblical Christianity and then to each other. A Christian approach to adherents of these religions is proposed. Prerequisites: BIBC 210 and HUEN 122 (2 credit hours) HUCC 412 CULTURAL ANTHROPOLOGY AND COMMUNICATION*: An introductory study of human customs, social systems, world views, and communication in order to help the prospective missionary analyze, appreciate, adjust to, and communicate in another culture. (Available as bridge course GCC 506) Prerequisite: junior or senior status (3 credits hours) HUCC 420 CROSS CULTURAL FIELDWORK: An assigned project in a local church, on a mission field, in a camping ministry, in evangelism, or in another department-approved special ministry in which the student follows an outlined program of Christian service. Implemented under the supervision of an experienced pastor, missionary, evangelist, or other Christian worker. Prerequisites: Two years of college. (2 credit hours) HUCC 472 LINGUISTICS: An introductory study of the necessary skills for language acquisition including basic phonology and morphology. Prerequisites: HUCC 102, 110. (3 credit hours) HUCC 473 ADVANCED LINGUISTICS: SOCIOLINGUISTICS: An overview of the relationships between language and society. Topics include ethnicity, culture, social contract, and change. (3 credit hours) HUCC 477 HISTORY OF CHRISTIAN MISSIONS: A survey of the history of the geographical expansion of Christianity. The

course will focus on the last two centuries of Protestant missions, with special attention given to Baptist missionaries and mission agencies. (Available as bridge course GHI 548 History of Baptist Missions) Prerequisite: junior or senior status. (3 credit hours) HUCC 480 CROSS-CULTURAL SEMINAR: The capstone research course for the missions major focusing on contemporary mission trends, theological issues, and preparation for field ministry. Prerequisites: HUCC 102,110, 226, and BIBI 350 (2 credit hours) HUCC 481 METHODS OF TEACHING TESOL 1: A study of methods, materials, and procedures for teaching basic aspects of the English language to non-English-speaking students. Special attention will be given to teaching children. (3 credit hours) HUCC 482 METHODS OF TEACHING TESOL 2: A detailed study of the history, theory, and practice of teaching English as a second or foreign language. Attention will be given to material evaluation, teaching adult learners, assessing students, and writing curricula. (3 credit hours) HUCC 485 ESL PRACTICUM: Independent teaching or ESL under general supervision of master teacher. This could include an overseas teaching experience or one within the U.S. (2 credit hours) ENGLISH HUEN 100 ENGLISH GRAMMAR*: The study of proper grammatical skills, with an emphasis on parts of speech, clauses, phrases, sentence structure, punctuation, and mechanics. Knowledge of these skills will prepare the student for HUEN 121 & 122 as well as other writing courses. (3 credit hours) HUEN 121 ENGLISH COMPOSITION 1*: The study of grammatical form, sentence structure, and punctuation as well as usage, diction, and vocabulary related to the writing process. Incorporating proper grammatical skills into the composition of paragraphs and essay-length papers is emphasized. Once a student has begun main campus coursework, this course must be taken in the classroom and not online. (3 credit hours) HUEN 122 ENGLISH COMPOSITION 2*: Discussion and practical application of various techniques and approaches useful in producing correct and effective writing. Includes instruction in research paper procedures. Once a student has begun main campus coursework, this course must be taken in the classroom and not online. Prerequisite: HUEN 121. (3 credit hours) HUEN 123 ENGLISH COMPOSITION 2 LAB: A workshop approach with one-on-one instruction to give further support to students who did not pass Composition 2 solely on the basis of below-average papers. This course is available only during Summer School and requires the approval of the English Program Coordinator. (3 credit hours—to replace HUEN 122) HUEN 232 AMERICAN MASTERPIECES*: A survey of the major works of American prose and poetry from Colonial times to the present. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 233 BRITISH LITERATURE SURVEY to 1789*: A survey of the major works of British prose and poetry from the Old English period through the Neoclassical period. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours)

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog HUEN 234 BRITISH LITERATURE SURVEY*: 1789 to PRESENT: A survey of the major works of British prose and poetry from the Romantic period through the present. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 236 COMPOSITION AND LITERATURE*: A study of effective writing using literary analysis. An introduction to basic literary concepts and techniques as demonstrated in notable works of poetry, prose, and drama. This course may not be taken as a literature elective. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 237 JOURNALISM*: An introduction to the news industry, including practical application of news gathering techniques and news writing. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 239 ADVANCED WRITING: A study, discussion, and development of a clear expository style suitable for academic or professional writing. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 241 TECHNICAL WRITING: A writing course designed for students to understand and to apply writing strategies for planning, organizing, designing, and revising a variety of business documents. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 331 CLASSICAL LITERATURE*: A survey course designed to provide the student with a critical understanding of the major works of Greek and Roman literature. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122. (3 credit hours) HUEN 332 LITERARY CRITICISM: Discussion and practical application of principles and terms involved in literary analysis and of the genres and traditions of literature. HUEN Interpretive and evaluative techniques are applied to specific literary works. Prerequisites: HUEN 121 and 122, and either 232, 233, 234, or 331. (3 credit hours) HUEN 333 SHAKESPEARE: A study of the development of Shakespeare as a dramatist, focusing on selected works. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122 and 232, 233, or 234. (3 credit hours) HUEN 334 ADVANCED GRAMMAR AND LINGUISTICS: A detailed study of English language form and syntax as well as an introduction to English phonology and morphology. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and junior classification. (3 credit hours) HUEN 341 COLONIAL AMERICAN LITERATURE*: A study of the principal works of the Colonial period in American literature. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and 232, 233, or 234. (3 credit hours) HUEN 344 ADOLESCENT LITERATURE: An analytical study of literature appropriate for adolescents. Emphasis will be given to surveying and assessing the styles and genre of current literature written especially for adolescents, as well as to a historical overview of young adult literature. Prerequisites: EDUC 144 HUEN 121, 122, and at least one of the following: 232, 233, 234, or 331. (3 credit hours) HUEN 350 WORLD LITERATURE: A wide-ranging study of world literature, including representative selections from the ancient period up through the twentieth century, with a broad spectrum of countries represented. Attention is given to the historical, cultural, and philosophical contexts of the literature. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and one of the following HUEN 232, 233, or 234. (3 credit hours)

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HUEN 421 CREATIVE WRITING*: A study of the principles and techniques of imaginative writing. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and 236. (3 credit hours)

ing the political, social, religious, and economic developments that underlie the nation’s rise as a superpower. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours)

HUEN 436 ROMANTIC LITERATURE: A study of the principal works of the Romantic period in English literature. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and 233, or 234. (3 credit hours)

HUHI 232 UNITED STATES HISTORY 2*: A survey of American history from after the Reconstruction period to the present, emphasizing the political, social, religious, and economic developments that underlie the nation’s rise as a superpower. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours)

HUEN 438 RENAISSANCE LITERATURE: A study of the principal works of the Renaissance period in English literature Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, 232, and 233, 234, or 331. (3 credit hours) HUEN 440 TOPICS IN LITERATURE: A study, discussion, and analytical approach to various topics of interest to English majors and minors. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, 232, and 233, 234, or 331. (3 credit hours) HUEN 442 HISTORY OF THE ENGLISH LANGUAGE*: A study of the nature of the language: questions of origins, language families, development, relationships of English as one of the Indo-European languages. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and junior classification. (2 credit hours) HUEN 444 20th CENTURY LITERATURE: Students will evaluate works of Christian and secular philosophy as well as contemporary fiction in order to understand current thought and its translation into narrative. This course is ESOL infused Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122, and two of the following HUEN 232, 233, 234, or 331. HUEN 460 WRITING PORTFOLIO: The capstone course for the writing minor, this course is taken as a directed study only. The student will be assigned a mentor from within the English faculty, and will work with the mentor to revise and proofread selected written works from the student’s previous courses. The student will also write an original composition and pursue publication of that work. The portfolio is a minimum of 75 pages and must demonstrate what the writer believes is his or her best effort. The portfolio must be judged acceptable by the Portfolio Committee prior to the student’s being eligible to graduate with the writing minor. Prerequisite: Must be taken in the final semester of senior year. (3 credit hours) HISTORY HUHI 130 THE MODERN WORLD*: An integrated study of civilization from the Middle Ages until the present. Broad areas of culture are covered as well as economic and social life, literature, art, music, philosophy, and religion as they relate to the period being studied, using political history as the unifying principle. (3 credit hours) HUHI 220 ANCIENT CIVILIZATIONS*: A study of the early human civilizations of the Mediterranean region: Egypt, Greece, and Rome with an emphasis on the contributions of each civilization’s contribution to our cultural heritage today. Prerequisite: HUHI 130 (3 credit hours) HUHI 230 EARLY AMERICAN POLITICAL THOUGHT: Examines the philosophical development of American politics as evidenced through the various cultural, religious, and economic factors which contributed to making the United States what it is today. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours) HUHI 231 UNITED STATES HISTORY 1*: A survey of American history from the Colonial period to Reconstruction, emphasiz-

HUHI 233 HISTORY OF ENGLAND: A survey of English political, social, and cultural development, beginning with the Celts and continuing to the present. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours) HUHI 237 RENAISSANCE AND REFORMATION: An examination of the change in intellectual and religious thought in Italy and northern Europe which ended the Middle Ages and laid the foundation for events that led to and accompanied the Reformation. The leaders, doctrines, and responses of Christendom are considered. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours) HUHI 245 TWENTIETH CENTURY HISTORY*: A presentation of world historical developments in that century. Diplomatic history, revolutions and wars, and contemporary events are emphasized, with a focus on influential ideas. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours) HUHI 250 MODERN EAST ASIAN HISTORY: A survey of the Chinese, Korean, and Japanese civilizations in Asia since 1600 AD. This survey also examines these nations’ impact surrounding nations. Relations with the West through commercial, military, and missionary contact are considered. Prerequisite: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours) HUHI 330 CIVIL WAR AND RECONSTRUCTION: The study of the failure of the government and society of the United States to cope with the issues of the mid-nineteenth century. Political, economic, military, and social developments during the war and the Reconstruction period are discussed. Prerequisite: HUHI 231. (3 credit hours) HUHI 335 NATIVE AMERICAN HISTORY: Explores and analyzes the history of North American Indians, particularly those now within the territory of the United States, from the period of first contact through the development of European colonies, the expansion of the United States, to the present day (A.D. 1000 to present). Students are expected to gain an understanding of the major stages of North American Indian history and the historical roots of issues confronting North American Indians and the United States today. Prerequisite: HUHI 231. (3 credit hours) HUHI 347 RECENT AND CONTEMPORARY AMERICA: The study of the political, economic, and cultural changes in American life since WWII. Foreign policy trends as well as internal social conflict will be examined. Prerequisite: HUHI 232. (3 credit hours) HUHI 352 MODERN EUROPEAN HISTORY: A survey of recent European history beginning in the late eighteenth century. Special emphasis is given to the study of the French Revolution, Napoleon, industrialization, the rise of communism especially in the Soviet Union, the world wars, and the Cold War in Europe. Prerequisites: HUHI 130. (3 credit hours)

Descriptions HUHI 354 AMERICAN CONSTITUTIONAL HISTORY: A study of the origins and development of the US Constitution throughout the history of the United States. Includes a survey of the growth and development of the Constitution, the uniquely federal system of government it created, significant individuals responsible for its conception, implementation, and interpretation, and changes in the Constitution through amendment, practice, and legal interpretation as understood in important Supreme Court cases. Prerequisites: HUHI 130, 231, 232 and HUSO 233. (3 credit hours) HUHI 497 HISTORICAL METHOD AND PHILOSOPHY: Combines instruction in the techniques of historical research and writing with a survey of historical philosophy from ancient times to the present. Prerequisites: HUHI 130, and 231, or 232. (3 credit hours) LANGUAGES HUSL 227 BEGINNING SIGN LANGUAGE: Introductory level class that teaches the basic signs of American Sign Language. (2 credit hours) HUSL 228 INTERMEDIATE SIGN LANGUAGE: Intermediate level class that builds on the basics of American Sign Language. The focus is on teaching the fundamentals of interpreting for church services. Prerequisites: HUSL 227 or demonstration of proficiency. (2 credit hours) HUSP 101 PRACTICAL SPANISH 1*: Provides an opportunity to develop basic spoken and written Spanish language communication skills. Students learn about Hispanic culture and contrasts and similarities of Spanish language with English. The CITE (Club de Immersion Total en Espanol) and SETH (Spanish and English Teaching in our Hometown) programs are offered and will help students practice and learn Spanish. Conducted mostly in English. (3 credit hours) HUSP 102 PRACTICAL SPANISH 2*: Provides an opportunity to develop basic spoken and written Spanish language communication skills. Students learn about Hispanic culture and contrasts and similarities of Spanish language with English. The CITE (Club de Immersion Total en Espanol) and SETH (Spanish and English Teaching in our Hometown) programs are offered and will help students practice and learn Spanish. Conducted mostly in English. (3 credit hours) HUSP 131 ELEMENTARY SPANISH 1: The first semester of introductory Spanish. Emphasis will be made in pronunciation, grammar, and rules of the language and developing skills in speaking, listening, reading, and writing as well as introducing students to the culture of different Spanish-speaking countries. Oral proficiency interviews will be conducted over the course to measure levels and progress of students. Classes are conducted in Spanish. (3 credit hours) HUSP 132 ELEMENTARY SPANISH 2: The second semester of introductory Spanish. Emphasis will be made in pronunciation, grammar, and rules of the language and developing skills in speaking, listening, reading, and writing as well as introducing students to the culture of different Spanish-speaking countries. Oral proficiency interviews will be conducted over the course to measure levels and progress of students. Classes are conducted in Spanish. (3 credit hours) HUSP 231 INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 1: Emphasize the study of grammar in structures like hypothesizing and other gram-

matical forms. Role plays and Bible studies and Scripture memorization will be emphasized. Student output is measured and increased progressively in speaking, writing, and listening skills. Students will be immersed in the language and culture through use of current technology and spontaneous personal interaction with natives and near-native people. Oral proficiency interviews will be conducted regularly. Classes are conducted in Spanish. Prerequisite: HUSP 132 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours per semester)

HUSP 480 LANGUAGE IMMERSION PRACTICUM: This course is designed to improve the student’s language skills by living in a total immersion environment. While the concentration will be in oral communication, writing and reading skills will also be emphasized. This course will help those students who need extra help to reach the advanced level of oral communication skill needed to satisfy the American Council on the Teaching of Foreign Language guidelines. The duration will be from four to six weeks. (3 credit hours)

HUSP 232 INTERMEDIATE SPANISH 2: Emphasize the study of grammar in structures like hypothesizing and other grammatical forms. Role plays and Bible studies and Scripture memorization will be emphasized. Student output is measured and increased progressively in speaking, writing, and listening skills. Students will be immersed in the language and culture through use of current technology and spontaneous personal interaction with natives and near-native people. Oral proficiency interviews will be conducted regularly. Classes are conducted in Spanish. Prerequisite: HUSP 132 or consent of instructor. (3 credit hours per semester)

PHILOSOPHY

HUSP 241 GRAMMATICAL ANALYSIS OF LITERARY TEXTS: This course provides tools for understanding the Bible and other literature quickly by analyzing the grammar of the texts through color coding. Students focus on listening comprehension with dramatic presentation. The course is also provides maintenance of the level Spanish mastery previously achieved. (1 credit hour) HUSP 242 SPANISH FOR PROFESSIONALS: This course provides practical vocabulary and grammar for conversation in specific working situations. Students interested in customer service, hospitals, schools, banks, health care, and church ministry will find practical benefits by focusing on oral presentation for inmediate use in the community and place of work. (1 credit hour) HUSP 243 CURRENT EVENTS: This course focuses on Spanish daily news through newspapers and online television networks around the world. Students will focus on oral comprehension and presentation with review of basic grammar structures. (1 credit hour) HUSP 340 SPANISH LITERATURE: This course is designed to give students a broad, general, and chronological knowledge of major works in Spanish literature from the medieval period to the twenty-first century. Students will read and analyze texts of several genres including poetry, prose, and theater. Students will study literary techniques of authors in their time in history and will learn basic components of literary analysis. This course will be conducted in Spanish. (3 credit hours) HUSP 350 CULTURE AND CIVILIZATION OF SPANISH SPEAKING PEOPLE: Students will study the history of Spain and Latin America from the caves of Altamira to the present. Students will be able to understand and appreciate the influence of Spain in the world. Few cultures in the world possess the richness and continuity that Spain has provided. Studying this culture will help students understand their own culture and contrast and appreciate its diversity. Students will study not only the history of Spain, but its universal literature and arts. The class will also provide practical application of culturally related topics and assignments for service in this geographic region will be given. This course will be conducted in Spanish. (3 credit hours)

HUPH 330 INTRODUCTION TO PHILOSOPHY: Orientation to the field of philosophy, emphasizing a basic vocabulary relative to philosophy and an introduction to basic logical theory. Some of the problems which have engaged the minds of philosophers and the solutions which they have offered will be introduced. Prerequisite: Must be a junior or above. (2 credit hours) HUPH 332 ETHICS: A study of the theories of human value and obligation, right and wrong actions, and the nature of moral judgments. Includes the application of moral principles to pressing moral and social problems of the day. (2 credit hours) HUPH 433 APOLOGETICS*: A study of the defense and validity of the Christian theistic world view, including its biblical base, and an evaluation of and appropriate responses to major arguments set forth by opponents to Christianity. Prerequisites: BIBI 315 or BIBI 421 and Senior level status. (2 credit hours) PSYCHOLOGY HUPS 131 GENERAL PSYCHOLOGY*: An introduction to the study of human behavior. Includes perception, learning, motivation, emotions, intelligence, personality, and principles of behavior of the normal person. (3 credit hours) HUPS 233 DEVELOPMENTAL PSYCHOLOGY*: A study of the intellectual, physical, emotional, and personality growth of an individual from birth to old age. Behavioral problems and the growth of personality traits are stressed. (3 credit hours) SOCIAL STUDIES HUSO 134 INTRODUCTION TO GEOGRAPHY: A study of world geography with an examination of political and human geography. Considers man’s interaction with the planet and fellow humans, leading to the development of different social and cultural patterns, including different economic, urban, religious, and political systems. (3 credit hours) HUSO 141 INTRODUCTION TO SOCIOLOGY*: A study of the process by which cultures develop and the effects of that development on patterns of behavior of groups in social institutions. (3 credit hours) HUSO 233 NATIONAL GOVERNMENT*: An examination of the establishment and development of constitutional government in America and the functioning of our national government within the federal system. Emphasis is placed on applying an understanding of our political institutions to significant contemporary issues. (3 credit hours) HUSO 234 STATE AND LOCAL GOVERNMENT: An examination of the functions and responsibilities of state, county, municipal and special governments. Attention is given to legislative 2011-2012 College Catalog 175 175

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog procedures to equip the student with a practical knowledge of impacting various levels of government. (3 credit hours) COMMUNICATION ARTS SPEECH CASP 111 FUNDAMENTALS OF PUBLIC SPEAKING*: A study of the basic principles of oral communication skills with emphasis on the proper use of voice and body, selection and organization of materials, and adaptation to various speaker listener relationships. (2 credit hours) CASP 122 FUNDAMENTALS OF ORAL INTERPRETATION: A basic introductory course on the skills necessary to present both poetic and prose literature in a public forum. Highlighted are analysis and performance of poetry, Bible reading, and selected prose or drama. Prerequisite: CASP 111. (2 credit hours) CASP 223 ADVANCED ORAL INTERPRETATION: Takes an advanced approach to the analysis and oral presentation to prose, poetry, and dramatic literature. It involves individual and group performances, a study of voice production and articulation techniques, an introduction to the International Phonetic Alphabet, and a study of stage dialects. Prerequisite: CASP 122. (3 credit hours) CASP 231, 232 DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS 1 AND 2: A practical application of stagecraft, lighting, costuming, makeup, directing, acting, and scene design, through the production of a short play. Lab fee. Prerequisite: CASP 122 (3 credit hours each semester) CASP 241 ORAL COMMUNICATION FOR THE PROFESSIONS*: A study of business and vocational speech for the professional, formal and informal communication, verbal and nonverbal skills, conflict management, interviews, working in groups, and presentational speaking. Prerequisite: CASP 111. (2 credit hours) CASP251 AUDIO DRAMA WORKSHOP: A practical application of voice acting, as well as, recording and editing of dramatic literature for radio and web presentation. Entrance to this course is based upon audition. (2 credit hour) CASP 301 AND 302 DRAMATIC PRODUCTION PARTICIPATION: A practical application of Dramatic Production skills in one or more of the following areas of production directing, costuming and make-up, set construction and lighting, and properties. Students will be selected for this course based upon competency and academic achievement. This course may be utilized up two times for no more than 2 credit hours. (1 credit hour each) Prerequisite: junior level status. CASP 325 STORYTELLING: Reinforcement of interpretive skills necessary in the art of storytelling, with emphasis on practical experience in the use of illustrations and stories for all age groups. Emphasis is on literary value of the story and the voice and the body as instruments of communication. Prerequisite: CASP 111. (2 credit hours) CASP 326 SCRIPT WRITING: In this class students will learn the theory and practice of writing scripts for plays and readers theatre using a systematic approach that involves weekly writing assignments. Students will explore the creation of setting, development of characters, working with conflict, putting together a scenario, and writing a scene. Student will perform their classmates’ scripts. Prerequisites: CASP 122 and HUEN 176 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 176

122 or by special permission of the instructor. (3 credit hours) CASP 333 INTRODUCTION TO ACTING: A practical application of acting skills gained through a study of acting theories, vocal and stage techniques, and role preparation. (2 credit hours) CASP 334 TECHNIQUES IN MAKEUP: A study of the principles and techniques of makeup. Lab sessions include application of straight, aged, nonrealistic, and special effects makeup. Lab fee. (2 credit hours) CASP 338 DIRECTING PRINCIPLES FOR CHILDREN PRODUCTIONS: A study of the principles and practical application of directing techniques for dramatic productions, with an emphasis on working with elementary productions. (2 credit hours) CASP 431 SCENIC DESIGN AND LIGHTING: A study of the principles and practices in scenic design for dramatic production, with hands-on construction of scenery, flats, drops, and specialty props. Includes a study and application of stage lighting. (2 credit hours) CASP 434 COSTUMING: A study of the steps in designing costumes for a play. Emphasis is placed on historical accuracy, budgeting, and proper procedure in designing, sketching, constructing, and preserving costumes. (2 credit hours) CASP 447 DEBATE: An analysis of the theories and techniques of argumentation with application to the traditional academic debate format. Focus is on research, modes of appeal, case development, presentation, and rebuttal. Prerequisite: CASP 111. (3 credit hours) CASP 463 PRIVATE INSTRUCTION—DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS: Critical analysis and guidance in preparing a speech program. One semester of production planning in preparation for dramatic production minor senior recital. (1 credit hour)

modes of film, video, and web-based new media production. Students examine distinctive formal elements of each mode as well as the economic and cultural context of production and reception. Upon course completion, students will have a theoretical and conceptual understanding of the video production process. This course is designed to prepare students for lab-based standard and high definition video production. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) CADM 211 PRINCIPLES OF VIDEO PRODUCTION 2: An in-depth study of today’s high definition recording and non-linear digital editing equipment. Coursework will include the study of the aesthetics and science of video production, while focusing on the discipline required to conceive of and distribute a personal video project. Upon completion, students should be able to present their own well-conceived video production for public exhibition. Prerequisites: CADM 210 or instructor’s permission. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) CADM 266 WEB SITE DESIGN 1*: Provides a basic understanding of how to construct websites from the ground up. It will focus on learning HTML and CSS and basic design principles such as color and typography. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) CADM 267 WEB SITE DESIGN 2*: An in-depth study of modern website communication, development, and marketing techniques. Upon completion, students should be able to build a full featured website. Prerequisites: CADM 266 or instructor’s permission. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) CADM 350 ONLINE MARKETING: An overview of marketing, promotion, and advertising online. In-depth work with leading online tools such as Google AdWords, Analytics, and Ad Planner. Prerequisites: CADM 201 or 266. Lab fee. (3 credit hours)

CASP 464 PRIVATE INSTRUCTION WITH PROGRAM—DRAMATIC PRODUCTIONS: Critical analysis and guidance in preparing a speech program. The program consists of choosing, casting, and directing the rehearsals of a play. Designed for dramatic production minor. Prerequisite: CASP 463 (2 credit hours)

CADM 481 CAPSTONE COMMUNICATIONS PROJECT: Facultysupervised study and application of communication principles in life contexts. Readings to aid students in communication concepts combined with individualized reading will be structured around the project of interest. Prerequisites: Successful completion of the courses in the New Media Communications Program and approval of program coordinator. The student’s final course in this program. (3 credit hours)

DIGITAL MEDIA COMMUNICATIONS

PHOTOGRAPHY

CADM 111 INTRODUCTION TO ONLINE COMMUNICATIONS: A mix of basic theories of communication with practical handson experience building and maintaining a blog. Emphasis is placed on communication theories and techniques used in interpersonal, group, public, intercultural and mass communications situations. Students will then apply these theories on their blog while learning to use free tolls (Prezi, Jing, Google Analytics, etc.) and social media marketing to build a maintain their blog. (3 credit hours)

CADM 131 ELEMENTS OF PHOTOGRAPHY*: An introductory study of photography with an emphasis on manual camera operation, composition, digital photography, and postproduction workflow with a brief survey on the history of photography. Lab fee. (3 credit hours)

CADM 201 INTERNET COMMUNICATIONS: Provides an overview of current methods of communicating on the internet. Students will gain insight into a wide array of publishing methods and will be able to identify the strengths and weaknesses of each. (3 credit hours) CADM 210 PRINCIPLES OF VIDEO PRODUCTION 1: An introduction to fundamentals of video production, including the techniques and aesthetics of shooting, lighting, and editing. This lecture-based course includes a critical study of various

CADM 141 INTRODUCTION TO DESIGN: An introduction to the fundamentals of two-dimensional design. Students will learn basic design terminology and beginning-level Adobe Illustrator skills while completing weekly projects exploring the basic elements and principles of design. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) CADM 145 VISUAL COMMUNICATIONS: A broad overview of the concepts and practices necessary for producing attractive and effective visual communications across a variety of traditional and new media formats. Students will gain practical know ledge in visual design and critical thinking skills that will help them recognize and skillfully use visual communication. Lab fee. (3 credit hours)

Descriptions CADM 231 DIGITAL IMAGING: A foundational course in Adobe Photoshop. Students will explore will explore the ethics related to image use and manipulation and will learn how to input, manipulate, enhance, and output raster-and vectorbased images in Photoshop. Lab fee. (3 credit hours) CADM 232 PHOTOJOURNALISM: A journalistic view of photographing events to tell a story through pictures. Also introduces digital photography in relation to print journalism, sports, and wedding photography. Lab fee. Prerequisites: CADM 131 (2 credit hours) CADM 241 LIGHTING AND PORTRAITS: A practical course combining the lighting techniques for studio, natural, and off camera lighting for portraits, still life, and landscape while emphasizing posing and positioning. Lab fee. Prerequisites: CADM 131, CADM 231 (2 credit hours) CADM 251 ADVANCED CAMERA TECHNIQUES: A study in complex technical and practical techniques of photography in relation to camera formats, photographic techniques, and advanced image manipulation. Lab fee. Prerequisite: CADM 131, CADM 231 (2 credit hours) CADM 380 PHOTOGRAPHY PRACTICUM: A hands-on practicum of digital darkroom and studio management, assisting the instructor in the day-to-day operations of the photography department. Lab fee. Prerequisites: CADM 131and two of the following courses: CADM 232, 241, or 251 CADM 450 THE CHRISTIAN AND THE VISUAL ARTS: An exploration of two-dimensional art and film as it relates to the Christian and a Christian worldview. Prerequisites: HUEN 121, 122 and two of the following HUEN 232, 233, 234, 236, or 331. (3 credit hours) CADM 480 PHOTOGRAPY PRODUCTION: An advanced project combining the final aspects of print production, multimedia presentations, and digital photo enhancement, culminating with the student’s Senior Photography Exhibit. Prerequisites: To be taken during the student’s last semester. Lab fee. (2 credit hours) ROTC: AIR FORCE All courses include leadership lab activities. The classroom session of each course is open to all college students, but only ROTC students may take the Leadership Lab. AS 101 THE FOUNDATIONS OF THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 1: Introduces students to the Air Force Reserve Officer Training Corps. Featured topics include: mission and organization of the Air Force, officership and professionalism, military customs and courtesies, Air Force officer opportunities, and an introduction to communication skills. Leadership lab activities. Open to all students. (1 credit hour) AS 102 THE FOUNDATIONS OF THE UNITED STATES AIR FORCE 2: Continuation of 101. Leadership lab activities. Open to all students. (1 credit hour) AS 201 THE EVOLUTION OF U.S. AIR AND SPACE POWER 1: Examines air and space power through a historical perspective. Covers a time period from the first balloons to the space-age global positioning system. Further develops communication skills. Leadership lab activities. Open to all students. (1 credit hour)

AS 202 THE EVOLUTION OF U.S. AIR AND SPACE POWER 2: Continuation of 201. Leadership lab activities. Open to all students. (1 credit hour) AS 303 LEADERSHIP STUDIES 1: Topics include leadership, management fundamentals, professional knowledge, personnel and evaluation systems. Includes leadership ethics and communication skills required of an Air Force junior officer. Case studies to exercise practical applications of the course content. Includes leadership lab activities. (3 credit hours) AS 304 LEADERSHIP STUDIES 2: Continuation of 303. Includes leadership lab activities. (3 credit hours) AS 401 NATIONAL SECURITY AFFAIRS / PREPARATION FOR ACTIVE DUTY 1: Examines national security, regional studies, advanced leadership ethics, and Air Force doctrine. Special topics include military as a profession, officership, military justice, civilian control, preparation for active duty, and current military issues. Final refinement of communication skills. Includes leadership lab activities. (3 credit hours) AS 402 NATIONAL SECURITY AFFAIRS / PREPARATION FOR ACTIVE DUTY 2: Continuation of 401. Includes leadership lab activities. (3 credit hours) Leadership Laboratory: A study of Air Force customs and courtesies, drill and ceremonies, issuing military commands, instructing, directing and evaluating the preceding skills, studying the environment of an Air Force officer, and learning about areas of opportunity as available to commissioned officers. Planning and controlling of military activities of the cadet corps, preparation and presentation of briefings and other oral and written communications. Providing interviews, guidance, and information which will increase the understanding, motivation, and performance of other cadets. (0 credit hours)

NURSING NURS 211 DRUGS AND SOLUTIONS: This course introduces the student to the mathematical concepts related to the administration of medications. Medication abbreviations, measurements, conversions, and dosages are discussed. Dosage calculation is taught using a step-by-step approach. Legal and ethical issues surrounding a nurse’s role in medication administration are incorporated. (1 credit hour) Prerequisites: ASMA 131, ASSC 143, 226, 227; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 212, 213 and 230 NURS 212 HEALTH ASSESSMENT: This course provides the student with knowledge regarding assessment of adults, including identifying normal and abnormal findings. Exploration of infants, children and changes with aging are included. Students are given the opportunity to develop skills in interviewing, taking health histories, and physical assessment techniques. Data collection during a complete health history is included. (3 credit hours) Course includes required lab hours. Prerequisites: successful completion of ASMA 131, ASSC 143, 226, 227, Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 211, 213, 230 NURS 213 FUNDAMENTALS OF NURSING: This course introduces the student to the profession of nursing, the health care system, the health-illness continuum, and the nursing process as it relates to adults and the aging process. The nursing process, cultural, spiritual and family considerations related to client care, concepts of communication, critical thinking and

basic nursing skills needed for client care and client education are explored. Pharmacological principles are included, incorporating the nurse’s responsibility in safe preparation and administration of medications. (3 credit hours theory, 2 credit hours clinical) Prerequisites: successful completion of ASMA 131, ASSC 143, 226, 227; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 211, 212, 230 NURS 221 MEDICAL-SURGICAL NURSING 1: This course builds on the foundation of professional nursing practice. The student will utilize the nursing process as it contributes to the wellness, physiological, psychological, social, cultural and spiritual adaptation that the client and family experiences in the acute care setting. The concept of clinical decision-making is explored. Communication is emphasized as an essential aspect of the professional role and is applied through interviews and data collection always being aware of patient’s rights and issues of privacy. (4 credit hours theory, 2 credit hours clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 223 and ASSC 234 NURS 223 PHARMACOLOGY: This course is designed to expand the knowledge of medications and medication administration to clients across the life span. Cultural, legal and ethical considerations are included. The nursing process is applied to medication delivery. (3 credit hours) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 221, and ASSC 234 NURS 230 PATHOPHYSIOLOGY: This course builds on the knowledge of human anatomy and physiology. The student will explore the causes and mechanisms of abnormal processes in the human body. The course begins with an introduction to basic physiological principles including genes and genetic injury, cellular communication and injury, infection and inflammation, effects of stress, coping with illness and tumor biology. Building upon this introduction, students are educated regarding the most common alterations and disease processes according to each body system with emphasis placed on disease definition, and signs and symptoms (3 credit hours) Prerequisites: successful completion of ASMA 131, ASSC 143, 226 and 227; Co requisites: NURS 211, 212, 213 NURS 310 WOMEN’S HEALTH/MATERNITY NURSING: This course is designed to apply the nursing process to health promotion, wellness, and maintenance of women and families during pregnancy and care during the child bearing period as well as throughout the lifespan. Emphasis is placed on nursing care through-out pregnancy, during labor and delivery, and postpartum. Nursing care of clients and concepts of family, spiritual, and cultural adaptation, nutrition, genetics, and education are integrated. (3 credit hours theory, 1 credit hour clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 313 NURS 313 PEDIATRIC NURSING: This course is designed to provide the student the opportunity to care for and evaluate infants through adolescents and their families. A focus is incorporated throughout the curriculum on the adaptation of nursing care as it relates to the patient’s growth and development, concepts of family, spiritual and culture. The course will incorporate practice standards related to pediatrics, pharmacology, nutrition, genetics, current treatment modalities, education, legal implications of the care of children, 2011-2012 College Catalog 177 177

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog and the nursing process. (4 credit hours theory, 1 credit hour clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: HUPS 233 and NURS 310 NURS 322 MENTAL HEALTH NURSING: This course will introduce the student to the historical development of psychology and its related theories along with the study of human behavior and relationships. The course focuses on the nursing process in relation to persons and families (across the lifespan) experiencing system crisis. Causal factors for behavioral problems are discussed. Acute and chronic psychiatric disorders are explored. Treatment of complex systems to attain system stability or wellness is emphasized. Cultural and spiritual concepts, family dynamics, pharmacology, health promotion, standards of practice and the nursing process related to mental health is incorporated throughout the curriculum. (3 credit hours for theory; 1 credit hour for clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 323, 325 NURS 323 NURSING RESEARCH: This course introduces the student to the basic elements of research, evidenced based practice, and the application of research. The course requires the student to use critical thinking and writing skills while utilizing the research process. (3 credit hours) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 322, 325 NURS 325 MEDICAL SURGICAL NURSING 2: This course explores the role of the nurse in the care of the adult throughout the aging process experiencing acute and chronic illness or multiple system dysfunction and disease. The nursing student will apply the nursing process, critical decision-making, teaching and learning principles, and beginning leadership concepts to coordinate and provide care for patients in the acute care setting. This course builds on the concepts of family, spiritual and cultural adaptation learned in Medical-Surgical Nursing I and will apply previously acquired knowledge and the nursing process in the areas of pre- and post-operative patients, medication and intravenous fluid therapy, and preventative/ curative care. (4 credit hours theory, 2 credit hours clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisites or successful completion of: NURS 322 and NURS 323 NURS 409 COMMUNITY NURSING This class will provide the student with knowledge and skills necessary to care for individuals, families and groups in a community setting. Students will apply preventative health care concepts utilizing critical thinking and the nursing process. Globalization of healthcare, cultural and spiritual concepts, epidemiology, environmental health and the Healthy People national health promotion and disease prevention initiative are explored. (3 credit hours for theory; 1 credit hour for clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science, and math courses; Co requisite or successful completion of: NURS 411 and NURS 413 NURS 411 ADVANCED MEDICAL-SURGICAL NURSING: This course will allow the student to combine previously learned concepts and apply the nursing process while caring for the critically ill patient. Students will incorporate critical decisionmaking, teaching/learning principles, and leadership skills to coordinate care for clients in a variety of acute care settings. Ethical, legal, and moral responsibility in conjunction with independent judgment, prioritization and delegation of care 178 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 178

will be explored. Students will demonstrate the application of Christian principles into practice as evidenced through behavior, communication, and adaptation to the nursing environment. (4 credit hours for theory; 2 credit hour for clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisite or successful completion of: NURS 409, 413 NURS 412 ISSUES AND TRENDS: This course introduces the student to issues and trends in nursing today and their impact for the future. A history of the nursing profession and its relation to nursing is discussed. Economics, social policy, health care delivery, cultural, legal and ethical aspects are discussed. The impact of changes in nursing are explored. (3 credit hours) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisite or successful completion of: NURS 421 NURS 413 SENIOR SEMINAR: This course will allow the student to develop their role as the Christian professional nurse through the application of leadership and management skills, time management concepts, conflict resolution and the communication process within the healthcare team. (1 credit hour) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisite or successful completion of: NURS 409, 411 NURS 421 CAPSTONE PRACTICUM: This course provides the student with the opportunity to synthesize all information gained from their previous courses and incorporate it into the role of a professional nurse in a clinical setting. This experience assists the student in making the transition from the academic setting to the professional work setting. Emphasis is placed on clinical decision-making skills using the nursing process, principles of care giving, leadership and management concepts, delegation, conflict resolution, teaching and learning principles research, change, education and advocacy. (2 credit hours theory; 5 credit hours clinical) Prerequisites: Successful completion of all previous nursing, science and math courses; Co requisite or successful completion of: NURS 412

Descriptions

2011-2012 College Catalog 179 179

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Academic Calendar The academic year consists of two 16-week semesters with summer school scheduled to begin at the close of each academic year. Concentrated study in most fields is provided for students who desire to accelerate their academic programs.

FALL 2012 August 24 Fri. August 27 Mon. August 27-31 Mon.–Fri. August 28 Tues. August 28-31 Tues.–Fri. September 3 Mon. October 19 Fri. October 24 Wed. October 22-25 Mon.–Thur. November 21-23 Wed.–Fri. November 26 Mon. December 3 Mon. December 10-14 Mon.–Fri. December 14 Fri.

Residence Halls Open (8 a.m.) New Student-Parent Orientation (8 a.m. – 5 p.m.) New Student Residual Registration (8 a.m. – 5 p.m.) Residual Registration (8 a.m. –1:30 p.m.) Incoming Freshmen Testing (9 a.m. – 3:30 p.m.) Fall Revival Meetings Classes Begin (7:20 a.m.) Maranatha Online Fall Session A begins Drop/Add Week Labor Day Midterm Grades Due Maranatha Online Fall Session B begins Missions Conference Thanksgiving Break Classes Resume (7:20 a.m.) Project Due Date Semester Examinations Fall Semester Ends Residence Halls Close (5 p.m.)

SPRING 2013 January 6 Sun. January 7 Mon. January 8 Tues. January 8-11 Tues.–Fri. March 1 Fri. March 5 Tues. March 18-22 Mon.–Fri. March 25 Mon. March 31 Sun. April 22 Mon. April 25-May 1 Thur.–Wed. May 2 Thur. May 3 Fri.

Residence Halls Open (1:00 p.m.) Incoming Freshmen Testing (8 a.m.) Residual Registration (8 a.m. -1:30 p.m.) Classes Begin (7:20 a.m.) Maranatha Online Spring Session A begins Winter Revival Meetings Drop/Add Week Midterm Grades Due (8 a.m.) Maranatha Online Spring Session B begins Spring Recess Classes Resume (7:20 a.m.) Easter Project Due Date Semester Examinations Baccalaureate Service (7 p.m.) College Commencement (10 a.m.) Residence Halls Close (5 p.m.)

SUMMER SCHOOL 2013 May 6-24 May 7 July 2

180 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 180

On Campus Maranatha Online Summer Session A Begins Maranatha Online Summer Session B Begins

Policies Contents Academic Calendar............................... 180 Academic Policies................................. 190 Academically at Risk...................................................... 198 Academic Honors........................................................... 197 Academic Standing........................................................ 197 Coursework Policies....................................................... 193 Degree & Academic Policies....................................... 190 Grading Policies.............................................................. 191 Student Classification................................................... 197

Admissions Policies.............................. 189 Admissions Criteria........................................................ 189 Application Process....................................................... 189 Education Preparation.................................................. 189 Guest Students................................................................ 189 Home School Graduates.............................................. 189 Nursing Applicants........................................................ 189 Returning Former students........................................ 189

Faculty/Administration........................ 182 Financial Information........................... 199 Fees and Tuition.............................................................. 200 Financial Aid..................................................................... 201 Grants................................................................................. 201 Loans................................................................................... 202 Payment Policies............................................................. 199

2011-2012 College Catalog 181 181

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Faculty BLYLY, AMY: Nursing Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Northland Baptist Bible College, Dunbar, Wisconsin B.S.N, Pensacola Christian College, Pensacola, Florida M.S.N. Liberty University, Lynchburg, Virginia * BOARD, STEVEN: Director of Development & Stewardship Services, Business B.S., Lawrence Technological University, Southfield, Michigan

* BOLTON, ANN: Assistant Athletic Director, Humanities B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., University of Wisconsin–Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin

BROCK, JOHN R.: Vice President for Academic Affairs B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Barstow College, Barstow, California San Diego State University, San Diego, California M.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Chapman College, Orange, California Ed.D., Pepperdine University, Malibu, California D.D., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin BROWN, DAVID: Music B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.M., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina D.M.A., University of Missouri, Kansas City, Missouri * BROWN, RUTH: Piano, Music B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.M., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

CARLSON, STEVEN: Registrar B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania CLATER, MICHELLE: Music, Piano B.A., Clearwater Christian College, Clearwater, Florida M.A., Pennsylvania State University, University Park, Pennsylvania Ph.D., Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana

DOWNS, EARL: Science Florida Junior College, Jacksonville, Florida Western Piedmont Community College, Morganton, North Carolina B.S., Mississippi State University, Mississippi State, Mississippi M.S., Mississippi State University, Mississippi State, Mississippi Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin–Milwaukee, Milwaukee, Wisconsin DROST, JEFFREY: Business B.S., Cardinal Stritch University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin M.S., Cardinal Stritch University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin B.M., Graduate School of Banking, University of Madison, Madison, Wisconsin * FELL, SUZANNE: Office Management B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.S., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin

FOSTER, TRACY: Business, Accounting B.S., Montana State University, Billings, Montana M.B.A., Syracuse University, Syracuse, New York

FRITZ, ELIZABETH: Nursing B.S.N., Pensacola Christian College, Pensacola, Florida M.S.N., University of South Alabama, Mobile, Alabama

GARRISON, GARY: Baseball Coach, Physical Education Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin B.S., Olivet Nazarene University, Bourbonnais, Illinois M.S., University of West Florida, Pensacola, Florida HANDYSIDE, DAVID: Coordinator of Teacher Education Field Experiences, Teacher Education B.S., Cedarville University, Cedarville, Ohio M.Ed., University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, Illinois * HANDYSIDE, MARGARET: Teacher Education, Field Experiences B.A., Cedarville University, Cedarville, Ohio

*COLEMAN, JONATHAN: Assistant Registrar, Business B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

* HARRISON, JAMES: Church Ministries, Vice President for Institutional Advancement B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Min., Temple Baptist Seminary, Chattanooga , Tennessee D.D. Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

* CRUM, JEFF: Director of Online and Distance Learning, Music B.S., Liberty University, Lynchburg, Virginia M.A., Marshall University, Huntington, West Virginia Ph.D., Auburn University, Auburn, Alabama

HOCKMAN, DAVID: Bible, Greek B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.Div., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania Philadelphia Biblical University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Baptist Bible Seminary, Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania Th.M., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania

CRUM, KELLY: Chair, Department of Nursing, Nursing B.S., Pensacola Christian College, Pensacola, Florida Marshall University, Huntington, West Virginia M.S.N., University of South Alabama, Mobile, Alabama University of Phoenix Online, Phoenix, Arizona

HOLLEY, KATHARINE: Nursing A.S., Northwestern Community College, Senatobia, Mississippi B.F.A., University of Mississippi, Oxford, Mississippi M.S.N.-Ed., University of Phoenix, Phoenix, Arizona

* DAVIS, DANA: Instructional Designer, Education B.S., Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, Illinois M.S., University of Wisconsin, Stout, Wisconsin

*DAVIS, MATTHEW: Executive Vice President, Corporate Counsel, Business Law Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin J.D., Southern Illinois University, Carbondale, Illinois

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DELOZIER, REGINA: Head Volleyball Coach, Science, Education, Mathematics A.S., Rogers State University, Claremore, Oklahoma B.S., Northeastern State University, Grand Tahlequah, Oklahoma M.A., University of Phoenix, Phoenix, Arizona

HOLLEY, SCOTT: Special Education, Education B.A., University of Mississippi, Oxford, Mississippi J.D., Frankllin Pierce Law Center, Concord, New Hampshire

* HUFFSTUTLER, LINDA: Nursing A.A.S., Rock Valley College, Rockford, Illinois B.S.N., St. Xavier University, Chicago, Illinois Wheaton College, Wheaton, Illinois M.S.N., University of Phoenix, Phoenix, Arizona

Faculty HUFFSTUTLER, NATHAN: English B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

MEYER, BRUCE: Biblical Counseling Program Coordinator, Bible, Counseling B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.Div., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania D. Min., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania

JOHNS, TIMOTHY: Biblical Counseling B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

* MIELKE, TIM: Photography, video B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.A., Academy of Art University, San Francisco, California

JONES, DEBBIE: English B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A.T., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin

MILLER, JEFFREY: Chair, Department of Humanities, Communications B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., University of Akron, Akron, Ohio Regent University, Virginia Beach, Virginia

KOLWINSKA, JERRY D.: English Coordinator, English Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota B.S., Faith Baptist Bible College, Ankeny, Iowa M.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin

MILLER, TIMOTHY: Bible B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Div., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania Doctoral Study, Westminster Theological Seminary, Glenside, Pennsylvania

* KOLWINSKA, MARCELE: Early Childhood Education A.A., Waldorf College, Forest City, Iowa B.A., University of Northern Iowa, Cedar Falls, Iowa M.S., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin

MOLITOR, PAUL: Science Program Coordinator, Science B.S., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh, Oshkosh, Wisconsin Ph.D., University of Nebraska-Lincoln, Lincoln, Nebraska

LEDGERWOOD, DAVID R.: Chair, Department of Music, Music, Music Education Duquesne University, Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania B.S., Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Indiana, Pennsylvania M.A., Pensacola Christian College, Pensacola, Florida M.A., Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Indiana, Pennsylvania D.Mus., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin-Madison

*MORALES, PAMELA: Spanish B.S., Grand Rapids School of the Bible and Music, Grand Rapids, Michigan

MORALES, MANUEL: Spanish, Cross-Cultural Studies B.A., Lancaster Bible College, Lancaster, Pennsylvania M.A., Millersville University, Millersville, Pennsylvania Ph.D., Temple University, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania

LICHT, WILLIAM B.: Chair, Department of Education, History B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Indiana University of Pennsylvania, Indiana, Pennsylvania Liberty University, Lynchburg, Virginia

MORRIS, ANGELA: English, Speech, TESOL B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., University Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconn CELTA, University of Cambridge, Denver, Colorado

LINCOLN, CHRISTINE: Elementary Teacher Education B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Ed.D., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina LIU, YINGGUANG: Science Bachelor of Medicine, Shanghai Medical University, Shanghai, China Master of Medicine, Shanghai Medical University, Shanghai, China Ph.D., Ohio University, Athens, Ohio

OETKEN, LOIS: Librarian A.A., North Iowa Area Community College, Mason City, Iowa B.A., University of Northern Iowa, Cedar Falls, Iowa

PABON, ELIZABETH: Violin, Music B.M., Indiana University School of Music, Bloomington, Indiana M.M.E., Indiana University School of Music, Bloomington, Indiana

* LOGGANS, PAMELA: Organ, Piano B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

* PETERSON, B. ANDREW: Head Wrestling Coach, Head Football Coach, Physical Education B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., Western Michigan University, Kalamazoo, Michigan

* LUMM, MARY ANN: Digital Media Communications B.S., Northwest Missouri State University, Maryville, Missouri M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

PFAFFE, COREY A.: Chair, Department of Business, Business Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota A.S., Mankato Commercial College, Mankato, Minnesota B.S., University of Wisconsin, Eau Claire, Wisconsin CPA (Certified Public Accountant) M.B.A., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin Ph.D., University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Milwaukee, Wisconsin

MALMANGER, CURTIS: Chair, Department of Applied Science, Mathematics, Education B.S., Bemidji State University, Bemidji, Minnesota B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.S., Bemidji State University, Bemidji, Minnesota Ph.D., University of Northern Colorado, Greeley, Colorado

* PILL, JEFFREY: Head Soccer Coach, Physical Education B.S., Gordon College, Wenham, Massachusetts M.S.S., United States Sports Academy, Daphne, Alabama

MAYES, TRACI: English Indiana Baptist College, Indianapolis, Indiana B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.Ed., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

* Part-time Faculty

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog * PRICE, COLENE: Church Ministries, Speech B.A., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.M., Temple Baptist Seminary, Chattanooga, Tennessee

TOWNSEND, RICK: Music, Music Education B.A., Alma College, Alma, Michigan M.Mus., Central Michigan University, Mt. Pleasant, Michigan Ph.D., Michigan State University, East Lansing, Michigan

PRICE, PHIL: Mathematics B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College University of Wisconsin-Milwaukee, Milwaukee, Wisconsin M.A.T., University of Idaho, Moscow, Idaho

TRAINER, BRIAN: Chair, Department of Bible & Church Ministries, Missions B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bible, Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.Div., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Virginia Beach, Virginia Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois

* PRICE, TERRY: Assistant Football Coach, Church Ministries Bucknell University, Lewisburg, Pennsylvania B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.A., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Ed.D., Temple Baptist Seminary, Chattanooga, Tennessee

TSCHIDA, JANET: Piano Pedagogy, Music B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., University of St. Thomas, St. Paul, Minnesota

* REHFELDT, JONATHAN: Greek, Bible B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Div., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

* TURCOTTE, SUSAN: Science B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., Pensacola Christian College, Pensacola, Florida

RUFFIN, CAROL: Speech, Music B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.F.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

* WATTERSON, TARA: Accounting B.B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.B.A., Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin

SALSCHEIDER, KEITH: Business, Sport Management B.A., Liberty University, Lynchburg, Virginia M.S., Edgewood College, Madison, Wisconsin

* WESTPHALL, RENEE: Dean of Women, Biblical Counseling Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Central Seminary, Plymouth, Minnesota

SAXON, DAVID: Bible, Philosophy, Church Ministries B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Ph.D., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

*WRIGHT, PETER: Director of Communications, Music B.S., Music, Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

* SCHROEDER, DONNA: Nursing A.S. University of Wisconsin-Waukesha, Waukesha, Wisconsin B.S.N., University of Wisconsin-Oshkosh, Oshkosh, Wisconsin M.S.N.-Ed., University of Phoenix, Phoenix, Arizona

* SHEPP, ROBERTA: Communication Arts, Humanities B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Regent University, Virginia Beach, Virginia

* STEINBART, RAY: Business Northern Illinois University, Dekalb, Illinois Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota Combined Arms Services Staff School (CAS3), Fort Leavenworth, Kansas Command and General Staff College (CGSC ), Fort Leavenworth, Kansas B.S., University of Missouri-Rolla, Rolla, Missouri M.S., Central Michigan University, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas

Adjunct Faculty CALCAMUGGIO, JAMES: Bible, Science B.S., University of Toledo, Toledo, Ohio M.Div., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Plymouth, Minnesota M.S., Institute for Creation Research, El Cajon, California

*STEPHENS, MARVIN: Science B.S., Cedarville College, Cedarville, Ohio Ph.D., University of Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska

HILL, ROBERT: Science B.S., Christian Heritage College, El Cajon, California M.S., Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana Maranatha Baptist Bible College Ed.D., Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana

*STEPHENS, SUSAN: English B.L.S., Viterbo College, Lacrosse, Wisconsin M.L.A., University of South Florida, Tampa, Florida

* JACKSON, BRUCE G.: Education, Psychology B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., University of Denver, Denver, Colorado Ed.D., University of Denver, Denver, Colorado M.S., University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin

* STEVENS, MARK: Vice President for Business Affairs, Business B.S., Baptist University of America, Atlanta, Georgia B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Keller Graduate School of Management, Milwaukee, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin *Darryl L. Sturgill: Teacher Education B.S., Illinois State University, Normal, Illinois M.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Ed.D, Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

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ZWOLANEK, MICHAEL: History, Business B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Clemson University, Clemson, South Carolina Adjunct Faculty

JOHNSON, BRENDA: English, Education B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.S., Bethel University, St. Paul, Minnesota

KURTZ, DEAN: Voice, Music B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.A., Pensacola Christian College, Pensacola, Florida D.Min., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania

Faculty LOGGANS, ROBERT J., Pastoral Studies B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Maranatha Baptist Graduate School of Theology, Watertown, Wisconsin D.D., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

SHERBURN, JESSE: Science B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., Mississippi State University, Mississippi State, Mississippi Ph.D., Mississippi State University, Mississippi State, Mississippi

MORRIS, DWAYNE: Bible, Speech B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania M.A.B.S., Maranatha Baptist Graduate School of Theology, Watertown, Wisconsin M.S., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin D.Min., Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois

SHERWIN, FRANK: Science B.S., Western State College, Gunnison, Colorado M.S., University of Northern Colorado, Greeley, Colorado SHIRATO, YOH: Education B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.Div., Bob Jones Graduate School and Seminary, Greenville, South Carolina Ph.D., Bob Jones Graduate School and Seminary, Greenville, South Carolina

*MUSE, DAVID: Social Studies B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Marquette University, Milwaukee, Wisconsin

VEGTER, JEREMY: Speech, Music B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

SEGAL, SHERRY: Education, Psychology B.S., Illinois State University, Normal, Illinois M.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina B.S., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota

Emeriti BARNES, MAX W.: Bible, Biblical Languages, Theology Th.G., Baptist Bible College, Springfield, Missouri B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Ph.D., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis, Minnesota

BOUTILIER, MATTHEW: Bible B.S., Moody Bible Institute, Chicago Illinois M. Div., Baptist Bible Seminary, Clarks Summit, Pennsylvania CACAYORIN, MELVIN: Mathematics B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A.T., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

BUDAHL, MONTY: Music B.S., University of North Dakota M.A., University of Minnesota D.Mus., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

CRABTREE, JARED: English B.A., Baptist Bible College, Springfield, Missouri M.A., Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana

CORRICK, MARSHALL: Science, Education B.A., University of New Hampshire, Durham, New Hampshire M.S.T., Union College, Schenectady, New York Ed.D., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

HORNECK, PAMELA: English B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Ed., Liberty University, Lynchburg, Virginia JACKSON, MARSHA: Mathematics Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Metropolitan State University, Denver, Colorado B.S., Illinois State University, Normal, Illinois M.S.E., University of Wisconsin, Whitewater, Wisconsin

HERSHBERGER, BARBARA: Elementary Education Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota B.S., Tennessee Temple University, Chattanooga, Tennessee M.S.E., University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin

LINKINS, JEAN ELLEN: Music Education B.A., SUNY Empire State College, Saratoga Springs, New York M.M., University of Rochester, Rochester, New York Ed.D., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

HERSHBERGER, DAVID L.: Registrar, Bible B.A., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.Div., Temple Baptist Theological Seminary, Chattanooga, Tennessee D. Litt., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

MANNING, TROY: Linguistics B.S., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Ph.D., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Post-doctoral work, Michigan State University and University of North Dakota MEINHARDT, JENNIFER: History B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin B.S., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

HOLLAND, J. MARK: Education, Missions Moody Bible Institute, Chicago, Illinois B.S., Indiana University, Bloomington, Indiana M.A., Ball State University, Muncie, Indiana Maranatha Baptist Graduate School of Theology, Watertown, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin-Whitewater, Whitewater, Wisconsin D.Hum., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin * JACKSON, BRUCE G.: Education, Psychology B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., University of Denver, Denver, Colorado Ed.D., University of Denver, Denver, Colorado M.S., University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin

MUSE, NATHAN: Bible B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.A., Maranatha Baptist Seminary, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Div., Maranatha Baptist Seminary, Watertown, Wisconsin Th.M., Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois OBERLIN, KEVIN: Cross Cultural B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones Graduate School and Seminary, Greenville, South Carolina Ph.D., Bob Jones Graduate School and Seminary, Greenville, South Carolina PETERSON, BRIAN, Pastoral Theology B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Reformed Theological Seminary, Charlotte, North Carolina M.Div., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois Associate Pastor, Brookside Baptist Church, Brookfield, Wisconsin

LINDER, CLAUDE: Education, Science Northwestern Bible School, Minneapolis, Minnesota B.A., Northwestern College, Minneapolis, Minnesota University of Minnesota, St. Paul, Minnesota Michigan State University, East Lansing, Michigan B.A., Bethel College, St. Paul, Minnesota St. Mary’s College, Winona, Minnesota Eastern Michigan College, Ypsilanti, Michigan Winona State College, Winona, Minnesota

* Part-time Faculty

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Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Seminary Faculty

Strategy Council

HUDSON, ANDREW: Greek, New Testament B.A., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.Div, Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Th.M., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis, Minnesota Th.D., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis, Minnesota

S. Marty Marriott, B.A., B.S., M.A., M.Div., D.D. President

MAYES, PRESTON: Bible, Biblical Languages B.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina M.A., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Div., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania Th.M., Calvary Baptist Theological Seminary, Lansdale, Pennsylvania Westminster Theological Seminary, Philadelphia, Pennsylvania Ph.D., Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois

Matthew J. Davis, B.S., J.D. Executive Vice President, Corporate Counsel Chair, Strategy Council

MORITZ, FRED: Missions B.A., Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota M.Div., Central Baptist Theological Seminary, Minneapolis, Minnesota D.Min., Bob Jones University, Greenville, South Carolina

OATS, LARRY R.: Dean of Maranatha Baptist Seminary, Bible Pillsbury Baptist Bible College, Owatonna, Minnesota B.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Baptist University of America, Atlanta, Georgia M.A., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin M.Div., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin Th.M., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin, Madison, Wisconsin Ph.D., Trinity Evangelical Divinity School, Deerfield, Illinois D.D., Maranatha Baptist Bible College, Watertown, Wisconsin

Executive Council S. Marty Marriott, B.A., B.S., M.A., M.Div., D.D. President

Matthew J. Davis, B.S., J.D. Executive Vice President, Corporate Counsel

John R. Brock, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Vice President for Academic Affairs

James H. Harrison, B.A, M.Min., D.D. Vice President for Institutional Advancement

John R. Brock, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Vice President for Academic Affairs Vice Chair, Strategy Council

Jeffrey Crum, B.S., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Director of Online and Distance Learning

James H. Harrison, B.A, M.Min., D.D. Vice President for Institutional Advancement

Werner Lumm, B.S., M.S., Ed.S., Ed.D. Chief Information Officer, Facilities Manager

Mark W. Stevens, B.S., B.S. Vice President for Business Affairs

Steven D. Carlson, B.A., M.A. Registrar (at large member)

Nathan Huffstutler: B.A., M.A. (at large member)

Leadership Council S. Marty Marriott, B.A., B.S., M.A, M.Div. D.D. President

Werner Lumm, B.S., M.S., Ed.S., Ed.D Chief Information Officer, Facilities Manager Matthew J. Davis, B.S., J.D. Executive Vice President, Corporate Counsel Larry R. Oats, B.A., M.A., M.Div., Th.M., Ph.D., D.D. Dean of Maranatha Baptist Seminary John R. Brock, B.S., M.S., Ed.D. Vice President for Academic Affairs Mark W. Stevens, B.S. Vice President for Business Affairs James H. Harrison, B.A, M.Min., D.D. Vice President for Institutional Advancement

186

Faculty Mark W. Stevens, B.S. Vice President for Business Affairs

Jeffrey Miller, B.S., M.A. Chair, Department of Humanities

Larry R. Oats, B.A., M.A., M.Div., Th.M., Ph.D., D.D Dean of Maranatha Baptist Seminary

Lois Oetken, A.A., B.A. Library Director

Werner Lumm, B.S., M.S., Ed.S., Ed.D. Chief Information Officer, Facilities Manager

Corey Pfaffe, A.S., B.S., CPA, M.B.A., Ph.D. Chair, Department of Business

Steven Board, B.S. Director of Development & Stewardship Services

Robert Thompson, B.S. Athletic Director

Steven D. Carlson, B.A., M.A. Registrar

Brian Trainer, B.A., M.A., M.Div. Chair, Department of Bible & Church Ministries

Jeff Crum, B.S., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Director of Online and Distance Learning Renee A. Westphall, B.A. Dean of Women Kelly Crum, B.S., M.S.N. Chair, Department of Nursing Peter Wright Director of Communications John R. Davis, A.A., B.A., D.D Dean of Students, Director of Alumni Services Kevin Montney, B.S., J.D Director of Human Resources & Staff Personnel

Lane Hansel, B.S., M.S., M.S. Ed.D. Maranatha Baptist Academy Administrator

Randy Hibbs, B.S., M.A. Director of Financial Aid

Peter Huber, B.A., M.S.A. Director of Student Activities

David Ledgerwood, B.S., M.A., M.A., D. Mus. Chair, Department of Music

William Licht, B.S., M.S., M.A. Chair, Department of Teacher Education

Curtis Malmanger, B.S., B.S., M.S., Ph.D. Chair, Department of Applied Science

Board of Trustees Ron Allen Canton, Georgia, Pastor

Eric Lomax Peoria, Illinois, Surgeon

Kevin Ames Pacifica, California, Retired Businessman

John McLario Menomonee Falls, Wisconsin, Attorney

Darrell Beernink Normal, Illinois, Retired Businessman

Greg McLaughlin Huntsville, Alabama, Pastor

Stephen Burton Chesapeake, Virginia, Businessman

Marty Marriott Watertown, Wisconsin, President

Andy Counterman Millersville, Maryland, Pastor

Dale Oskey Atlas, Michigan, Businessman

Michael Dean Brookfield, Wisconsin, Attorney

John Phillips Ocoee, Florida, Businessman

Jim Huizinga Downers Grove, Illinois, Businessman

Mark Poorman Fridley, Minnesota, Pastor

Doug Jackson Saginaw, Michigan, Pastor

Tim Rader Kinross, Michigan, Pastor

William Lincoln Watertown, Wisconsin, Pastor

Michael Stoltenberg Livonia, Michigan, Oncologist

Bob Loggans Watertown, Wisconsin, Pastor

* Part-time Part time Faculty

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188 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 188

Admissions

Admissions (Main Campus) Admissions Criteria: Because the purpose of Maranatha Baptist Bible College is to develop leaders for local church ministry, only students with a clear testimony of personal salvation by faith in Jesus Christ may enroll in the main campus programs. Students should also manifest good character, a dedication to purpose, a willingness to learn, and a sincere desire to know and do God’s will. Attendance at Maranatha Baptist Bible College main campus is a privilege, not a right, and this privilege may be forfeited any time the administration believes that the student is not in harmony with the spirit of the school. Students who submit an application are agreeing to abide by the rules and the standards of the College. (www.mbbc.edu/slh) Completing the minimum academic requirements does not automatically entitle students to a degree. Students are expected to demonstrate maturity of Christian character, adequacy in the student’s chosen field, and commitment to the purpose and position of Maranatha. All qualified applicants will be accepted without regard to gender, race, color, physical disability, or national or ethnic origin. An application from a divorced person or one married to a divorced person will not be processed for main campus attendance. Education Preparation: Although the college does not prescribe secondary school course requirements, applicants should have at least 16 units of completed high school work. The following chart is a suggestion for coursework: • English (grammar, composition, and literature: 4 units. • Social Studies (history, government, and geography): 3 units • Mathematics (algebra and geometry): 3 units • Science (biology, physical science, and chemistry): 3 units

• Foreign Language (in a single language): 2 units • Physical Education: 2 units • Word Processing: 1 unit Irregularities in high school preparation will be considered on a case-by-case basis with the Admissions Committee. An applicant who earns a GED, low grades in high school, a low composite ACT score, a low score on Maranatha placement tests, low grades for college work at other institutions, or who applies from a non-English speaking country may be required to participate in the Learning Assistance program as a condition of enrollment. The application, autobiography, and character references are also used as indicators to help determine an applicant’s Academic Status. (See Academic Status.) Occasionally, the admissions committee accepts a student on Special Student status, which allows the student to take classes without pursuing a degree. Application Process: Variations on the application processes for new students, transfers, graduate students, former Maranatha students, foreign students, and guest students are listed online: mbbc.edu/admissions. Part-time students (students enrolled in fewer than 12 semester hours) should also follow the basic admission process: 1. Apply (online or print the paper copy) 2. Pay $50 application fee (non refundable). 3. Submit high school transcripts and character references. 4. Take the ACT (code: 4604) or SAT (code: 2732) and mail scores to the Admissions Offices or, if you are a transfer student, mail other college transcripts. 5. Return the signed Confirmation Form and pay the $175 deposit (nonrefundable, but applicable towards semester bill) if accepted. 6. Apply for financial aid. 7. Register for classes and submit medical information. 8. Attend Jump Start (Friday/Saturday before school starts in the fall) Guest Students: Students who are not working towards a degree at Maranatha and who are taking only one class per se-

mester do not need to follow the regular admissions process. A maximum of 12 semester hours may be completed while in this status, but each course must be registered for separately. Once the guest student accumulates 12 semester hours or decides to pursue a degree, he or she must formally apply for acceptance before enrolling in additional classes. Home School Graduates: Maranatha supports the right of parents to educate their children at home and will admit students based on transcripts produced by the parent or home school agency. The transcript should include courses taken, credits and grades earned, and date of graduation. Nursing Applicants: See Nursing department, p. 152, for specific admission requirements. See Coursework Policies section for information about CLEP, AP, classes transferring, and correspondence work. Returning Former Students: Students may follow an abbreviated admissions process if they have not been enrolled in Maranatha main campus courses for up to four consecutive semesters. The student will update personal information, including recent educational experiences, and submit a short essay describing their activities since leaving Maranatha. Most students complete this online form in a matter of minutes, but information can be saved to allow completion at a later date. The admissions committee reviews pastoral references, academic transcripts, discipline records, and any balance owed. Students may not begin classes with an outstanding balance due. Students who have not been enrolled in Maranatha main campus courses for more than four consecutive semesters must complete the new student application. Students who enroll in online courses during their absence from campus must also apply to return. For more information, visit mbbc.edu/admissions 189

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Academic Policies Degree & Academic Policies Academic Year and Credit: The academic year at Maranatha consists of two semesters of 15 weeks or more each. A semester hour of credit represents 50 minutes weekly of classroom or direct faculty instruction for one semester and for an equivalent amount of time during summer sessions and other delivery formats. For example, a student who earns a satisfactory grade in a course that meets 50 minutes a day three times each week will receive three semester hours of credit. Students are expected to invest a minimum of two hours of work outside of class per class period. Degree Requirements: Every student pursuing a four-year degree is required to satisfactorily complete a minimum of 128 hours (or 256 quality points), including the Biblical Studies Core and the General Studies Core (p. 16). • Students pursuing four-year or two-year degrees must complete a minimum of 30 or the last 60 credits at Maranatha. • Students must earn a minimum GPA of 2.0 to graduate with a bachelor’s or associate’s degree. Some programs require more hours and a higher GPA. • A grade of C- or above is required in all courses applied toward any major, minor (18 to 28 semester hours), concentration (12 to 18 semester hours), program proficiencies, the Basic Skills Proficiency (for majors in Elementary Teacher Education), and English Composition 1 and 2. Other requirements for particular academic programs are stated in the department sections of this catalog and in department handbooks. At least one-half of the credit hours in the major field and 24 of the last 30 semester hours must be completed in residence at Maranatha. • The completion of minimum academic requirements does not automatically qualify the student for a degree. A student is expected to demonstrate maturity of Christian character, adequacy in the student’s 190 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 190

chosen field, and commitment to the purpose and position of Maranatha Baptist Bible College. Degree Requirements and Re-Enrollment: Students who do not attend for more than two consecutive semesters at Maranatha must fulfill any changes to their program requirements according to the catalog current at the time of re-enrollment. Students not completing graduation requirements within seven years of firsttime enrollment must secure permission from the Academic Committee to graduate. Class Attendance and Absences: Regular class attendance is required of every student enrolled in the College. Every day, students should come to class prepared, listen intently, actively interact with the ideas, and engage in class discussion. The number of total absences that students are permitted without losing course credit is dependent upon their academic standing as follows. • Good academic standing: two weeks of class absences • Activities Ineligible - one week of class absences • Students on the Dean’s or President’s List and have earned more than 15 semester hours in residence at Maranatha - three weeks of class absences There are no “excused absences” or “unexcused absences,” just absences. Students need to carefully track their absences. Students do not get two weeks’ worth of cuts and choir tour, illness, and a baseball trip. Students should reserve absences for legitimate causes and are responsible for all assignments and class lectures. Faculty determine their own policies regarding late course work. Students who are absent more than their attendance status permits, including both official College activities and personal absences in any given course, will not be granted credit for the course, except by special permission from the Academic Committee. Confirm the record of your attendance. Faculty record class absences in eRacer online. This is the official and authoritative record of attendance for each course. Students are responsible for checking their attendance record and should regularly examine the record for accuracy. Students should contact the instructor to appeal

what they believe to be a recording error in eRacer within two weeks of the date the absence was recorded. No appeals after this date will be considered. Dates on which no absences are permitted. The College Activities Calendar identifies days on which no absences are allowed. Students will be assessed a $75 fine for each class missed on days when absences are not permitted, other than for illness, injury, or serious family emergency. No absences are allowed during: • The first week of each semester • Missions Conference • The Thursday and Friday before Thanksgiving break (Students may take cuts on the Monday and Tuesday before or the Monday and Tuesday after Thanksgiving break, but not both. Or students may take the Tuesday before and the Monday after Thanksgiving break.) • The Thursday and Friday before and Monday and Tuesday after Spring Break • Semester Exams Appeal for restoration of credit: Students who are absent more than their status permits may apply for restoration of credit. These appeals are reserved for those whose excessive absences were caused by emergencies (documented with the Student Life Office), medical necessity (documented with the Student Health Center), or College-sanctioned activities such athletics and choir tour (College has documentation). The Request for Restoration of Credit form can be downloaded from my.mbbc.edu/academics or picked up in the Registrar’s Office. For more information, please see my.mbbc.edu/academics. Make-Up Exam Policy: A student needing to take any tests or examinations at a time other than the regularly scheduled time (because of illness or some other extenuating circumstance) may take the examination through the testing service in the library during regular posted times for a fee. A student who has missed classes because of traveling with an official College group or being hospitalized will not be charged for the testing service. All examinations must be completed one week after returning to classes. Any exceptions to this policy

Policies must be granted by the Vice President for Academic Affairs. Withdrawal: Before withdrawing from college, a student must consult with the Dean of Students and other members of the administration. Failure to follow this procedure will result in the student being subject to expulsion. Information regarding financial consequences of withdrawal is published in the Financial Information section of the Catalog or may be obtained in the Business Office.

FERPA This notification of minimum standards as required under FERPA regulations will not limit or reduce the access to your academic records that you presently enjoy. Please understand that if you appear as a dependent on your parent’s tax return, you cannot limit your parent’s legal access to your personal information. The Family Educational Rights and Privacy Act (FERPA) affords students certain rights with respect to their education records. They are: 1. The right to inspect and review the student’s education records within 45 days of the day the College receives a request for access. A student should submit to the registrar a written request that identifies the record(s) (s) he wishes to inspect. The Registrar’s Office will make arrangements for access and notify the student of the time and place where the record(s) may be inspected. 2. The right to request the amendment of the student’s education records that the student believes are inaccurate or misleading. The student should write the registrar, clearly identify the part of the record (s) he wants changed, and specify why it is inaccurate or misleading. If the College decides not to amend the record as requested by the student, the College will notify the student of the decision and advise the student of his or her right to a hearing regarding the request for amendment. Additional information regarding the hearing procedures will be provided to the student when notified of the

right to a hearing. 3. The right to consent to disclosures of personally identifiable information contained in the student’s education records, except to the extent that FERPA authorizes disclosure without consent. One exception which permits disclosure without consent is disclosure to school officials with legitimate educational interests. A school official is a person employed by the College in an administrative, supervisory, academic or research, or support staff position (including security personnel and health staff); a person or company with whom the College has contracted (such as an attorney, auditor, or collection agent); a person serving on the Board of Trustees; or a student serving on an official committee, such as a disciplinary or grievance committee, or assisting another school official in performing his or her tasks. A school official has a legitimate educational interest if the official needs to review an education record in order to fulfill his or her professional responsibility. 4. The right to file a complaint with the U.S. Department of Education concerning alleged failures by Maranatha Baptist Bible College to comply with the requirements of FERPA. The name and address of the office that administers FERPA is: Family Policy Compliance Office U.S. Department of Education 400 Maryland Avenue, SW Washington, DC 20202-8520

Directory Information Directory information includes a student’s name, address, telephone number, electronic mail address, dates of enrollment, major fields of study, class (year in college), full-time or part-time status, most recent prior educational institution attended, degrees conferred (including dates), awards and honors received, past and present participation in officially recognized activities and sports, weight and height of athletic team members, photograph, date and place of birth. The items supplied above are designated

as “Directory Information” and may be released for any purpose at the discretion of the College. Under the provisions of FERPA, you have the right to withhold the disclosure of any or all of the “Directory Information” given above. If you wish to prevent disclosure of Directory Information, please print the Request to Prevent Disclosure of Directory Information form from the Registrar’s page on the Intranet or secure a copy of the form from the Registrar’s Office. Please read this form carefully, fill it in, sign it and deliver it to the Registrar’s Office by the end of the second week of the semester (by end of second day of classes for summer school)  

Grading Policies Grading Rubric: Grades are issued after mid-semester and final semester examinations, but only the final semester grade is entered on the permanent record. The following grading system and grading points are used (quality points are divided by the semester hours attempted to determine a student’s GPA): Grade

Points

Grade

Points

A

4.0

C+

2.3

A-

3.7

C

2.0

B+

3.3

C-

1.7

B

3.0

D

1.0

B-

2.7

D-

0.7

F

0.0

Grade Definitions A

Superior

B

Above Average

C

Satisfactory

D

Passing

F

Failure

WA Withdrew from audit W

Withdrew

WF

Withdrew failing

WP

Withdrew passing

AU

Audit

I

Incomplete

NC

No credit

NR

Not reported

OC

Overcut

P

Passing 2011-2012 College Catalog 191 191

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Incompletes: The semester ends with the final exam period for residential courses. The faculty must receive course work during the semester for it to apply for credit toward a course. At their discretion, faculty may give an incomplete at the end of a semester only to students who have serious extenuating circumstances, such as hospitalization, a death in the immediate family, or prolonged serious illness. Busy student schedules caused by extracurricular activities, a heavy course load, or employment do not form a basis for an incomplete. An incomplete affects the GPA the same as a failure and automatically disqualifies the student for the President’s List or Dean’s List.

Audits: Auditing a course allows you to enjoy a class without taking exams; however, you will not receive credit for the course, and the course cannot count toward your GPA. • An audited course counts as part of the student academic load, but it does not apply toward activities eligibility and financial aid. • A course cannot be changed to audit during the last six weeks of classes unless the student is earning a C- or above. • Private lessons, band, choirs, and orchestra cannot be taken as audit. • Skill courses (such as computer information systems, word processing, sign language, etc.) are available for audit only when space is available. Pass/Fail: A pass/fail option allows you to take life-enriching electives without negatively affecting your GPA, provided you pass the course. Courses typically taken as pass/fail include keyboarding, music lessons (for non-major or minor 192 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 192

students), word processing, and other computer courses. • Standard tuition rates apply. • Courses applied to a student’s major, minor, proficiency, emphasis, specialization, concentration, Biblical Studies Core, and General Studies Core may not be taken on a pass/fail basis. • A class must be classified as pass/fail by midterm. Students must notify the Registrar’s Office in writing before the date scheduled for the midterm examination. • Because credits for these classes apply toward graduation, students must earn at least a grade of C- to receive a grade of P (Passing). A grade of P is not included when computing a student’s grade point average; however, students who earn less than C- competency will receive a grade of F. Failure will affect the student’s grade point average.

Students must have all course work to the faculty for an incomplete course by the end of the third week after the semester. Only the Academic Committee can extend this deadline, and they extend it only for extraordinary, extenuating circumstances. A grade of F will be recorded in any course for which the faculty member has not received the work by the deadline. Exceptions to this policy will be granted only by the Academic Committee. Dropping or Adding Classes: After students have completed registration; they will be charged $15 for any adjustments to their schedule, including changes made during Drop/Add Week(Tuesday through Friday of the first week of school). No classes may be added after Drop/Add Week except by special permission. Please note the following policies: • A course dropped before the final six weeks of class will be recorded as W (Withdrew). • Any course dropped during the final six weeks of class when a student is earning a C- or above will be recorded as a WP (Withdrew Passing). A course with a W or WP is not included when computing a student’s grade point average. • No course may be changed to audit during the final six weeks of class

Policies unless the student is earning a C- or above. • Any course dropped during the final six weeks of class when a student is earning a D, F, or Incomplete will be recorded as a WF (Withdrew Failing). WF will have the same effect as an F on the student’s GPA and may result in the student becoming ineligible. The student will remain responsible for all tuition and fees according to the published refund policy. Restoration of Credit: Students who receive a grade of Overcut or No Credit in a course must submit appeals for restoration of credit to the Registrar’s Office by three months after the beginning of the following semester. Forms for this may be secured in the Registrar’s Office. A grade of NC (No Credit) will be recorded in any course for which an appeal has not been received by that time. Students who overcut when earning a D, F, or Incomplete will not receive an OC or NC. These will be recorded as WF (Withdrew Failing). WF will have the same effect as an F on the student’s grade point average and may result in the student becoming ineligible. Any exceptions to this policy will be by permission of the Academic Committee only. Repeated Courses: When any course is repeated, only the last grade earned will be used to calculate the student’s cumulative GPA. The original grade earned will remain on the transcript, but will not be used to calculate the student’s cumulative GPA. The most recent enrollment in the course will be indicated by an R (Course Repeated). Grade Change: Students can appeal for a change of grade in a course up to one semester after the grade was reported. The appeal may be made to the Registrar’s Office, but the instructor of the course will have final authority in the decision of the grade.

Coursework Policies Maranatha reserves the right to cancel any course for which the enrollment is fewer than six students.

Student Load: The normal load for a fulltime student is 16 hours per semester. The minimum full-time load is 12 semester hours. An appropriate course load will be determined with the help of an advisor based on the student’s academic performance. Loss of Credit or Dismissal for Academic Dishonesty: Maranatha views cheating or its toleration as morally reprehensible. To encourage the highest standards of personal integrity, we will not tolerate cheating in any form. This view is consistent with the clear, biblical condemnation of dishonesty in its many forms and emphasizes the scriptural call for honesty, not only in the sight of the Lord but also in the sight of men (2 Corinthians 8:21). Because cheating is a serious offense, its occurrence will bring severe academic and disciplinary action, which may include failure of the course involved and possible expulsion from the College, as specific circumstances warrant. Transfer Coursework: Transfer students should follow the regular admissions process (mbbc.edu/admissions). When evaluating transferability of credit, the decision of the Academic Committee at Maranatha is final. Maranatha considers transfer of credits based on the following policies: • Have at least C grades. • Be substantially equivalent to Maranatha courses’ content and credit. ~ Quarter units are evaluated at the ratio of three to two; for example, 3 quarter hours equals 2 semester hours. ~ EDUC 225 Human Relations and ELED 344 Curriculum and Methods in Reading are two examples of courses that will not be considered for transfer. Others are identified in the academic program descriptions in this catalog and in department publications. • Not be a course listed in Maranatha’s catalog as 300 or higher if it is being transferred from a community college, junior college, Bible

college, Bible institute, Bible school, or similar institutions unless the institution offers college-level work, the courses were taught by qualified faculty, the coursework is described in their current catalog, and the institution has an equivalent length of classroom instruction to Maranatha with a minimum of 80% attendance requirement. Also see Correspondence Credit Policies, Independent Study, and Directed Study.

Transfer Policies: • Students wanting to transfer 30 semester hours must enroll in and successfully complete 12 semester hours in residence at Maranatha before transferability of courses can be confirmed. • Undergraduate transfer students must complete a minimum of two semesters and at least 30 undergraduate hours of credit at Maranatha regardless of the number of hours transferred to graduate. At least one-half of the credit hours in the major field and 24 of the final 30 semester hours must be completed in residence at Maranatha. If a student withdraws, is expelled, or earns poor grades during his or her first semester at Maranatha, credit for courses earned at other institutions may not transfer. • Activities eligibility for the first semester is based on the student’s completed courses at the prior institution, using Maranatha’s eligibility standards. Transfer students who have a cumulative GPA below 1.75 following their most recent grading period will be activities ineligible. After the first semester, only grades on their Maranatha transcript will affect a student’s activities eligibility. (See Academic Standing) • Once students enroll at Maranatha, they may not attend college classes at two-year institutions without securing special permission from the student’s academic department chair and the Vice President for Academic Affairs or the Registrar prior to enrolling in the class. (Forms are in the Registrar’s 2011-2012 College Catalog 193 193

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Office.) Courses and hours accepted for transfer are limited. • Transcripts for coursework done elsewhere must reach the Registrar’s Office by April 15 in the year of anticipated graduation to apply towards a degree or the Wednesday before Commencement to participate in Commencement activities. A late fee of $200 will be assessed for transcripts received after that date. • A student’s cumulative grade point average for all courses found on his or her Maranatha transcript will affect a student’s activities eligibility. For transfer students, this will begin after the first semester at Maranatha. Non-Traditional Coursework Policies: While some non-traditional educational experiences are allowed, this type of coursework cannot replicate the advantages of a classroom setting; therefore, the following policies limit the amount of non-traditional coursework a student may apply to a degree:

Advanced Placement: Maranatha grants advanced placement under the following policies: • Entering freshmen who have completed Advanced Placement examinations and have scored 3 or above will receive credit. • Application for credit must be made before registration. • Students may receive credit for a maximum of 40 semester hours through Advanced Placement examinations. • Up to 12 hours in any one field will be accepted. • Maranatha’s Advanced Placement code is 2732. The chart below indicates which AP examinations meet the requirements of specific courses or programs at Maranatha. CLEP Subject Examinations: Maranatha grants CLEP credit under the following guidelines:

• No more than 50 semester hours to a degree. • This policy applies to advanced placement, correspondence, CLEP, directed study, independent study, and other arrangements considered to be nontraditional by the Academic Committee. Maranatha Course

• No more than 30 semester hours with up to 12 hours in one field may be accepted. • CLEP examinations must be completed prior to completing 24 semester hours of residential or online college credit. • CLEP examinations may not be used to raise grades or remove failures in courses already taken.

ACE Passing Score and CLEP Test

HUEN 121

English Composition 1

3

50

College Composition Modular (no essay required)

HUEN 232

American Masterpieces

3

50

American Literature

HUEN 233

British Literature Survey to 1789

3

50

English Literature

HUEN 234

British Literature Survey: 1789 to Present

3

50

English Literature

HUHI 220

Ancient Civilizations

3

50

HUHI 130

The Modern World

3

50

• The passing scores are those recommended by the American Council on Education (ACE). • Maranatha’s CLEP score code is 2732. • Questions should be directed to clep.collegeboard.org. The chart below shows the courses approved for credit at Maranatha. Correspondence Credit: • Correspondence courses are courses in which students have very few due dates (usulally one or two) and which extend beyond the time of a regularly scheduled semester. Courses with these characteristics are correspondence courses, regardless of the mode of delivery (electronic or paper). • The maximum number of correspondence credits accepted for transfer is 12 semester hours with only 6 semester hours accepted in any one field of study. Bible Doctrine, Human Relations, Curriculum and Methods in Reading, and Greek may not be taken by correspondence. • The grade for each course must be C- or better. • The course must satisfy the regular College policies regarding the acceptance of transfer credit. • Correspondence credits must be from institutions that also have resident programs at a local campus with full-time resident faculty.

Maranatha Course

Credits AP Examination

BUMI 161

Introduction to Computer Applications

3

Computer Science (A, AB)

HUPS 131

General Psychology

3

Psychology

ASMA 143

Calculus 1

5

Calculus (AB)

ASMA 232

Calculus 2

5

Calculus (BC)

Western Civilization 1: Ancient Near East to 1648

ASMA 238

Probability and Statistics

3

Statistics

Western Civilization 2: 1648 to the Present

HUHI 231

US History 1

3

US History

National Government

3

Government & Politics

HUHI 231

US History 1

3

50

History of the US 1

HUSO 233

HUHI 232

US History 2

3

50

History of the US 2

Elective for history majors

HUSO 141

Introduction to Sociology

3

50

Introductory Sociology

HUHI 352

Modern European History

3

European History

BUMG 222

Macroeconomics

3

50

Principles of Macroeconomics

HUEN 121

English Composition 1

3

Language & Composition

BUMG 223

Microeconomics

3

50

Principles of Microeconomics

HUEN 236

Composition and Literature

3

Literature & Composition

HUPS 131

General Psychology

3

50

Introductory Psychology

ASSC 151, 152

General Physics 1 & 2

4

Physics (BC)

HUPS 233

Developmental Psychology

3

50

Human Growth & Development

ASSC 105

Concepts in Environmental Science

3

Environmental Science

ASMA 103

College Mathematics

3

50

College Mathematics

ASSC 141, 142

General Chemistry 1 & 2

8

Chemistry

ASMA 131

College Algebra

3

50

College Algebra

ASSC 120, 121

General Biology 1 & 2

8

Biology

ASMA 143

Calculus 1

5

50

Calculus

FIMU 114

Harmony 1

2

Music Theory (Score 3)

BUMI 161, 162

Intro to Computer Applications & Information Systems

3

50

Computer Application & Information Systems

FIMU 115

Harmony 2

2

Music Theory (Score 4-5)

BUAC 241

Principles of Accounting 1

4

50

Financial Accounting

194 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 194

Policies • At least half of the credit hours in the major field and 24 of the last 30 semester hours must be completed in residence at Maranatha. • Courses that fit the student’s schedule and are offered at Maranatha during a student’s anticipated graduation year (including summer school) may not be taken by correspondence. • Students enrolling in a correspondence course during the year of their anticipated graduation are required to secure approval from the Registrar by Thanksgiving break. Securing approval involves filling out the paperwork from the Registrar’s Office and presenting proof of payment, the completed first lesson, and course textbooks. • All correspondence work must be mailed to the institution offering the credit by the Monday before spring break. Transcripts must reach the Registrar’s Office by April 15 in the year of anticipated graduation to apply towards a degree or the Wednesday before Commencement to participate in Commencement activities. A late fee of $200 will be assessed for transcripts received after that date. Philosophy of Educational Delivery Methods: It is the policy of Maranatha to structure the educational environment to maximize the academic and spiritual development of its students for the purpose of developing leaders for the local church and the world. Proven success has been demonstrated by combining the main campus spiritual environment (which includes administrative and faculty mentors and the dynamics of residential living), and quality instruction taught from a Christian world view. The College has accepted that the ideal environment for mission impact is not always possible. The purpose of Maranatha’s Distance Education opportunities is 1) to provide quality collegiate education from a biblical world view to those who could not reasonably come to campus, 2) to provide a gateway to the main campus educational opportunities, 3) to project Maranatha’s ethos and mes-

sage to regions beyond the reach of the main campus, and 4) to augment and enhance resources for the advancement of educational and spiritual impact in all Maranatha programs. While these are all sound reasons, the College seeks to place the primacy on the tried and proved main campus-intensive experience. Directed Study: Some courses normally offered in a classroom setting may be available on a directed study basis. The following policies must be followed: • Directed studies will not be permitted when the course is offered during the semester, either as an online offering or as a classroom opportunity that works for the student’s schedule. • Directed studies are not authorized for convenience, for work enablement, to enable graduation in fewer than 8 semesters, to enable avoidance of residential living requirement, or to facilitate the avoidance of main campus classes during the final semester of academic work. • Directed studies shall be given only to students who are enrolled in courses at the Watertown campus, except by special written permission given by the administration based upon endorsement of the Registrar, Academic Department Chair, and (if related to personal hardship), the Dean of Students. • Generally, only one directed study project may be in process at a time. • Only juniors or seniors are eligible for directed study. In rare cases a sophomore may petition the Academic Committee for special permission.

• The department, faculty, or Academic Committee has the right to deny the student permission for the directed study for any appropriate reason. (See the process below.) • Approximately 35 to 45 hours of academic work are expected per directed study hour. Credit for the directed study may not exceed four semester hours. Credit for a directed study project may not exceed the credit for the standard classroom course. • No more than six semester hours of directed study will be granted in any one field of study and no more than 12 hours total may be applied to a student’s graduation requirements. • Students are expected to demonstrate mastery through the production of a significant written project or a comprehensive final exam. • Final responsibility for evaluation and grading rests with the Faculty Director. • Faculty Directors should include in the syllabus and instructions that accompany the proposal. • Students are responsible to purchase textbooks. • The non-refundable directed study fee is $75 per hour. Tuition is the same as a traditional class. If a student withdraws from a directed study, tuition for the directed study will be prorated, based on the date of the Registrar’s approval, according to the following schedule: During weeks 1 through 3: 25% During weeks 4 through 6: 50% During weeks 7 through 9: 75% During weeks 10 and after: 100% 2011-2012 College Catalog 195 195

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Process to Secure Directed Study Approval: To register for a directed study, follow the process below. Presenting a request does not imply pressure from the College to approve or direct the study, and it does not assure approval by the College. The required process is as follows: 1. Secure approval from your academic advisor and ask him or her to fill in the “Statement of Need” section on the directed study proposal form (available in Registrar’s Office) and to sign and date the proposal. 2. Discuss the directed study with the potential Faculty Director. This discussion should culminate with an agreement by you and the teacher as to what the directed study is to accomplish and what procedures and tasks are to be performed by you. 3. Fill out the directed study proposal form completely. If you need more space, you may develop your own proposal, attaching the directed study proposal form (with all the blanks filled in) to the front of it. Work closely with your Faculty Director to use precise language relating to objectives, requirements, textbooks, grading, and completion dates. The Faculty Director must sign and date the proposal. • A directed study syllabus needs to explain what is different from the regular class, supply dates for assignments, and explain the additional academic work required to compensate for the absence of classroom contact, discussions, and lectures. 4. Secure approval from the chair of the department who is offering the directed study. He or she must sign and date the proposal. 5. Submit your signed proposal to the Registrar’s Office. Independent Study: Students may wish to independently investigate and research topics not normally offered in the curriculum or beyond the scope or limitations of a course. The independent study should not duplicate too closely existing courses and should be compa196 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 196

rable in breadth, depth, and intellectual content to similar courses in its discipline. Independent studies are designed to be campus based and include frequent consultation with the Faculty Director. Please note the following policies: • Students must secure departmental, faculty, and administrative approval (see process below) for the course criteria (reading, projects, evaluation standards, assignment due dates, and credit weight). • The department, faculty, or Academic Committee has the right to deny the student permission for the independent study for any appropriate reason. (See the process below.) Generally, only one independent study project may be in process at a time. • Only juniors or seniors are eligible for independent study. • Credit for the project may not exceed three semester hours. • At least 12 hours of acceptable academic credit in the field of study is prerequisite to an independent study course. • No more than six semester hours of independent study will be granted in any one field of study and no more than 12 hours total may be applied to a student’s graduation requirements. • Approximately 35 to 45 hours of academic work are expected for every semester hour of the independent study. • Students are expected to demonstrate mastery through the production of a significant written project or a comprehensive final exam. Final responsibility for evaluation and grading rests with the Faculty Director. • Faculty Directors should include in the syllabus and instructions that accompany the proposal. • Students are responsible to purchase textbooks. • The non-refundable independent study fee is $75 per hour. Tuition is same as a traditional class. If a student withdraws from an independent study, tuition for the independent study will be prorated, based on the date of the Registrar’s approval, according to the following schedule:

During weeks 1 through 3: 25% During weeks 4 through 6: 50% During weeks 7 through 9: 75% During weeks 10 and after: 100% Process to Secure Independent Study Approval: To register for an independent study, follow the process below. Presenting a request does not imply pressure from the College to approve or direct the study, and it does not assure approval by the College. The required process is as follows: 1. Secure approval from your academic advisor and ask him or her to fill in the “Statement of Need” section on the proposal form and to sign and date the proposal. 2. Discuss the study with the potential Faculty Director. This discussion should culminate with an agreement by you and the teacher as to what the independent study is to accomplish and what procedures and tasks are to be performed by you. 3. Fill out the independent study proposal form completely. If you need more space, you may develop your own proposal, attaching the independent study proposal form (with all the blanks filled in) to the front of it. Work closely with your Faculty Director to use precise language relating to objectives, requirements, textbooks, grading, and completion dates. The Faculty Director must sign and date the proposal. • An independent study syllabus needs to explain the specific criteria (reading, projects, evaluation standards, due dates, and credit weight). 4. Secure approval from the chair of the department who is offering the independent study. He or she must sign and date the proposal. 5. Submit your signed proposal to the Registrar’s Office. Tutorial Course: Academic courses which are not normally taught in a private instructional setting may be offered on a tutorial basis upon request of a student, if the course is not being offered in a particular semester. Tutorial courses

Policies require much one-on-one work with the instructor. Departmental, faculty, and administrative approval is required and based on need. The student must be classified as a junior or senior. The nonrefundable tutorial fee is $75 per hour. Tuition is same as a traditional class.

Student Classification Students are classified as freshman, sophomore, junior, senior, or special based on the following semester hours earned: Freshman: Fewer than 27 Sophomore: From 27 through 58.9 Junior: From 59 through 91.9 Senior: From 92 to completion Special: One not pursuing a degree

Academic Standing A four-point system is used, and the grade point average is calculated on the semester hours attempted. Incompletes and WF (Withdrew Failing) will have the same effect as an F (Failure) on the student’s GPA. Good Academic Standing: The following is the minimum cumulative grade point average which must be earned by any student to retain the status of Good Academic Standing, which makes the student Activities Eligible Students must earn a GPA of 1.75 or higher at the end of their first semester. After that, students must earn a cumulative GPA of 2.00 or higher at the end of each semester in order to be eligible for the next semester.

Academic Honors Scholastic Graduation Honors: Candidates for the four-year degrees are honored upon graduation for scholastic achievement based on all credits recorded on their Maranatha transcript. Honors are awarded as follows: cum laude, 3.50- 3.749; magna cum laude, 3.75-3.909; summa cum laude, 3.91-4.00. President’s List: Students who complete at least 12 credits and earn an A- or above in every course during the semester, with

no incompletes or overcuts, are honored by being placed on the President’s List. Academic Dean’s List: Students who complete at least 12 credits and attain a 3.0 average or better during a semester, with no Cs, Ds, Fs, incompletes, or overcuts are recognized by being placed on the Academic Dean’s List. Activities Eligibility: Students who wish to participate in co-curricular activities must be activities eligible and enrolled in at least 12 semester hours. Co-curricular activities include participating in any Gospel team or Christian service, traveling with music groups (including the choirs or bands), holding an office in any student organization, and participating in athletics or drama. Athletes must be seeking a degree per NCCAA regulations. Part-time students may participate in Christian service and drama if they are activities eligible. Students who are in the final semester of their academic programs and need fewer than 12 semester hours to graduate will be treated as full-time students for activities eligibility purposes. Students must earn a cumulative grade point average of 1.75 or higher at the end of their first semester in order to be activities eligible for the following semester. After their first semester in college, students must earn a cumulative GPA of 2.00 or higher at the end of each semester in order to be activities eligible for the following semester. Incompletes and WF (Withdrew Failing) will have the same effect as an F (Failure) on the student’s grade point average. Grades for all courses found on your Maranatha transcript will affect your activities eligibility. For transfer students, this will begin after the first semester at Maranatha. Studying is your primary responsibility while you are in college. Preparation for lifelong, vocational ministry involves the rigorous work of developing and sustaining vital study habits. Active involvement in Christian service enables you to apply the principles you have learned in the classroom in outreach ministries. In order

to promote the understanding, accurate interpretation, and application of biblical truth, diligent study must be a priority. Activities Ineligibility Restrictions: The following restrictions apply to activities ineligible students: • Permitted one week of absences for all causes for the semester. See Class Attendance and Absences on page 190 for more information. • No ministry cuts are permitted. • May participate in only one Christian service or society ministry per week, but not both. Christian service must be on Sunday or Wednesday only. If society participation is chosen, the event must take place only on Sunday, Wednesday, Friday, or Saturday. • May not hold any office in any student organization. Officers of student groups must earn a cumulative grade point average of 2.0 and must earn a 2.0 grade point average for the most recent semester. • May not enroll in distance education courses. • Will be allowed a limited number of off-campus passes only by administrative approval. • May not attend away College or Academy athletic contests. • May not participate in or attend practices for extracurricular events such as bands, choirs, traveling groups, plays, concerts, contests, sports events, recitals of other students, or any on-campus individual or group performances. • May participate in intramural sports only once per week. Note: Athletic eligibility may also be affected by various athletic conference policies. Each athlete should check with the Athletic Director to determine criteria for each particular sport. The activities eligibility record is maintained in the Registrar’s Office. A transfer student’s prior work must meet Maranatha’s standards of eligibility for the first semester enrolled at Maranatha.

Any appeals for exceptions to this policy because of extenuating circumstances should be submitted in writing to the Academic Committee through the Registrar or the Vice President for Academic Affairs. 2011-2012 College Catalog 197 197

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Learning Assistance Program: This program is designed to assist students who have exhibited difficulty in previous academic achievement. Students who are struggling with time management, test taking, written assignments, or sense a general need for academic assistance will benefit from this program. The assistance provided includes specialized help from a tutor, and supplemental instruction in selected courses. Tutors are trained to assist with various learning styles and course expectations. Many types of assistance are available to any student upon request. Applicants who are described by the following are strongly encouraged to participate in the Learning Assistance Program and show academic progress and potential for success as a college student as a condition of enrollment. Students who have earned a GED, low grades in high school, a low ACT composite score, low scores on Maranatha placements tests, low grades for college work at other institutions, or who apply from a non-English speaking country. The application itself, the autobiography of the applicant, and references are also used as indicators when an applicant is being considered for Academic Support 1 or 2. Academic Support 1: Incoming students (based on high school transcripts and ACT scores) are limited to 13 semester hours of classes and one extracurricular activity (choirs, athletics, play, etc.) for the first semester. Standard college and athletic conference eligibility standards will apply. Those students who test into it are placed in English Grammar. Academic Support 2: Incoming students (based on high school transcripts and ACT scores) are limited to 14-15 semester hours of classes and one extracurricular activity (choir, athletics, play, etc.) for the first semester. Standard college and athletic conference eligibility standards will apply. Those students who test into it are placed in English Grammar. These students are encouraged to receive tutorial assistance.

198 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 198

Academically at Risk Classification Academic Alert: Students whose cumulative GPA is adequate but whose semester grade point average falls below the standard for Good Academic Standing will be placed on Academic Alert. These students will be contacted by their academic advisor at the beginning of the semester in which they were placed on Academic Alert to provide guidance and accountability. Academic Warning: A student who earns a cumulative grade point average below Good Academic Support Is placed on Academic Warning for one semester. This is to help the student evaluate his or her position and take corrective action to improve his or her academic status. These students are strongly encouraged to work with a tutor (see Learning Assistance) during that semester. Any student on Academic Warning will be limited to an academic load of 12 to 14 semester hours. Academic Warning includes automatic activities ineligibility as defined in this catalog. Academic Probation: A student who has been placed on Academic Warning for one semester and during that semester continues to earn a cumulative grade point average below Good Academic Standing will be placed on Academic Probation for one semester. A student who fails every course in which he or she is enrolled for one semester will also be placed on Academic Probation for one semester. These students are strongly encouraged to work with a tutor (see Learning Assistance) during the semester. Any student on Academic Probation will be limited to 12 semester hours. Academic Probation includes automatic activities ineligibility for the entire semester. Academic Suspension: A student who has been placed on Academic Probation for one semester and during that semester continues to earn a cumulative grade point average below Good Academic Standing will be placed on Academic Suspension by the Academic Committee. If a full-time student (enrolled

in 12 or more semester hours) fails to complete 10 or more semester hours toward graduation in any two semesters, that student will be placed on Academic Suspension for one semester. The student will not be allowed to enroll for one semester but may reapply to the College through the Admissions Office after that semester. If the student is readmitted, he or she will be placed on Academic Probation for one semester. The suspension period is to provide a time away from college for students to analyze their academic problems, examine their goals, and determine appropriate action. Academic Dismissal: A student who has been placed on Academic Suspension and then has been readmitted on Academic Probation and continues to earn a cumulative grade point average below the academic standard will be subject to academic dismissal by the Academic Committee. A student who has been academically dismissed may not re-enroll in the College as a degree candidate. He or she may, however, be allowed to enroll in some courses as a special student with the approval of the Academic Committee. Any appeals for exceptions to the policy for academically at-risk students because of extenuating circumstances should be submitted in writing to the Academic Committee through the Registrar or the Vice President for Academic Affairs.

Finances

Financial Information Unless you have rich and generous relatives, paying for college can seem like a daunting task. Even if you’ve planned ahead and saved money, higher education is not cheap. Maranatha’s tuition is kept as low as possible by the faithful support of alumni and friends who choose to invest in Christian education and the faithful and prompt payment of student accounts. You’ll want to make sure you can meet the minimum down payment and be prepared to purchase textbooks (approximately $400) before the first week of school.

Payment Policies Down Payment Dates • Students must make a down payment on or before the semester registration (Fall semester: August 15; Spring semester: January 2). Payment Plans 1. Payment in Full: Students must pay the semester bill by the down payment due dates. 2. Semester Plan: Students pay 1/3 of the net semester costs (total charges minus anticipated financial aid) due at the down payment deadline. The balance of the semester is divided into three monthly payments (the 15th of each month). This plan has a $60 extended payment fee.

semesters must be paid in full for enrollment in a new semester. • Accounts must be paid in full before transcripts or diplomas are issued. A candidate for graduation must have no outstanding balance owed to the college in order to participate in the commencement exercises. Financial Ineligibility Status: Students who do not start the semester with the necessary down payment or who encounter any condition or occurrence of noncompliance with their Financial Agreement will be placed on Financial Probation. These students will be granted a two-week grace period to comply with their Financial Agreement or face financial ineligibility status that limits extracurricular activities such as athletics and fine arts. Students on Financial Ineligibility status will be allowed to remain enrolled on a two-week basis. Students must make progress toward becoming current in their financial commitments during this grace period or be subject to disenrollment. Refund Policy: In the case of students withdrawing from college either voluntarily or by dismissal (except for military service), the following applies:

• During the first seven (7) weeks of a semester, they will be prorated the Tuition and Comprehensive Fee as follows, according to the withdrawal date: during the first week

12.5%

during second week

25.0%

during the third week

37.5%

during the fourth week

50.0%

during the fifth week

62.5%

during the sixth week

75.0%

during the seventh week

87.5%

during the eighth week

100.0%

• Room and board will be prorated on a weekly basis from the beginning of the semester. • After the first seven (7) weeks of a semester, students will be responsible for the entire semester’s tuition and fee charges. • Veterans under Public Law 89-358 will be refunded on a daily prorated basis. • Academic, class, and program fees are non-refundable. Changes of Academic Load Refund: From the first day of classes, a schedule change that reduces a full-time academic hour load to a part-time load will produce a credit to the student account at the same refund rate as withdrawal from college.

Payment Plan Policies • Monthly payments sufficient to pay your balance in full by the end of the semester are required. • Final payment of the semester is due in full by November 15 for the fall semester and April 15 for the spring semester . • A one percent per month (12 percent per annum) late payment charge will be assessed on any unpaid balance remaining after the end of each semester. • An outstanding balance of prior 2011-2012 College Catalog 199 199

Fees and Tuition Schedule of Fees 2012-2013: These fees are per semester and are subject to change. Non-refundable Application Fee

$50

Academic Fees

Maranatha Baptist Bible College I 2012-2013 Catalog

Comprehensive Fee Part time (1-11 hours) per semester hour

$48

Change of Schedule (Drop/Add Fee)

$15

Diploma Reorder Fee

$10

Directed Study Fee per hour (in addition to tuition)

$75

Exam Slip Replacement Fee

$5

Graduation Fee (Associate or Graduate degrees)

$125

Graduation Fee (Bachelor’s degree)

$150

Independent Study Fee per hour (in addition to tuition)

$75

Language Immersion Fee

$450

Late Registration Fee

$50

Learning Assistance Program Fee (if part-time student)

$320

Library Testing Service

$5

New Student Orientation Fee

$150

$570 $175

Tuition (12-18 semester hours)

$5,860

Part-TimeTuition per hour (1-11 hours)

$488/hour

Additional Hours above 18 credits per semester

$305/hour

Audit per hour

$244

Placement Test

$25

Room and Board

$3,240

Transcript Fee

$10

Student Teaching (10 weeks)

$2,440

Tutorial Fee per hour (in addition to tuition)

$75

Student Teaching (20 weeks)

$4,880

Student Teaching Housing (per week)

$110

Study Abroad

$450

Medical Insurance (mandatory if no individual or group policy is in force). Coverage is for 12 months beginning at registration. Student only

$420

Spouse

$1,316

Child of Student

$614

Class Fees

Full time (12 or more hours) flat fee Non-refundable Reservation Deposit

Medical Insurance: This fee is non-refundable. The College requires students to have medical insurance coverage. Students covered by a parental policy will need to furnish the company name and policy number by semester registration. Maranatha offers an insurance policy that must be purchased by students

200 Maranatha Baptist Bible College 200

BUMI classes (per academic hour)

$50

CADM classes (per academic hour)

$35

Dramatic Productions Class

$30

Dramatic Productions Senior Recital

$125

Education Internship

$250

Homiletics

$30

Sophomore Fieldwork (education majors)

$75

Junior Fieldwork (education majors)

$150

Science Lab (per academic hour)

$35

Spanish Lab (per academic hour)

$25

Music Rental (Chambers, Madrigal, Chorale)

$20

Instrumental Music Group--Orchestra

$45

Instrumental Music Group--Symphonic Band

$40

Music Studio (Piano, Organ, Voice, Instrument)

$45

Music Technology/Piano Pedagogy Lab fee:

Nursing Program Fees

The Matriculation Fee reserves the class space. The Student Benefit Fee provides students with an identification card, admitting them to all activities including athletic events, programs, and recitals. It also helps offset security, Student Health Center, the Office of Student Activities, and the yearbook funding. Part-time students have to pay an additional amount to receive a yearbook. The Library Fee allows the Library to provide a full range of services and resources to its patrons. These include the on-campus collection; inter-library loan; over 260 current periodicals and 8,045 electronic subscriptions; media equipment; and a capable, service-oriented staff. The Information Resources Fee provides each student with e-mail, filtered Internet, Microsoft Office, lab computers, wifi, and printing capabilities located in five labs, as well as network access from the dorm rooms.

Music Fees

Explanation of Fees: The Comprehensive Fee, required for all students every semester, is a combination of the Matriculation, Student Benefit, Library, and Information Resources fees.

Computer/Digital Media fees:

One pedagogy class

$45

Multiple pedagogy classes

$65

Private Lessons: 30 minutes Private Lessons: 45 minutes Private Lessons: 60 minutes

$180 $270 $360

Senior Recital Fee

$250

CPR Course (every two years)

$30

Nursing Program Participation

$850

Student Nursing Organization Membership (optional)

$30

Nursing students should anticipate additional spending for background checks, uniforms, books, and other accessories.

Miscellaneous

Finances Extended Payment

$60

Portal Convenience Fee

1%

Residence Hall Maintenance (oncampus students, one time only)

$90

Returned Check

$30

Sports Participation (per sport)

$60

Vehicle Parking (on campus student)

$60

Vehicle Parking (off campus)

$40

who do not have their own or group policy. Special insurance coverage is required for intercollegiate football. Change of Schedule Fee: A charge of $15 will be assessed for any adjustments made to class schedules, including those made during Drop/Add Week (which extends through the first Friday of each semester). Aviation Fees: See Wisconsin Aviation for current list of class and flight expenses. Students pay Wisconsin Aviation directly. Residence Maintenance Fee: The Residence Hall Maintenance Fee is a onetime, nonrefundable fee of $90 and is required for all first-time, on-campus students. This assessment helps pay for maintenance of the dormitories and furniture upgrades. Summer School 2013 Fees: These fees are per semester, non-refundable, and subject to change. • Comprehensive Fee: $35 • Tuition per hour: $300

Financial Aid, Grants, & Loans Because of Maranatha’s accreditation, we are able to offer federal and state aid and the American Opportunity tax credits in addition to loans, grants, and scholarships. Financial Aid: Students should apply for financial aid as early as possible, but you cannot receive an official award letter until you’ve applied and been accepted to Maranatha. The Free Application for Federal Student Aid (FAFSA) may be completed as soon as students and their parents complete federal tax returns for the previous year. Individuals must apply for financial aid each year. Failure to

submit renewal requests and updated information may result in the loss of future disbursements of financial aid. Check www.mbbc.edu for more details. Maintaining Financial Aid: The federal government dictates requirements necessary to receive federal and state financial aid. Some of these include being a U.S. citizen or eligible non-citizen, a high school graduate or recognized equivalent, a student enrolled in a degree seeking program, and making satisfactory academic progress. Satisfactory Academic Progress is determined by the following three separate measures which are evaluated at the conclusion of each spring semester: 1. Satisfactory GPA First Semester Students: 1.75 GPA (C-) All Other Students: 2.00 GPA (C) 2. Succesful ratio of completed courses to those attempted. After first year in attendance (45%) From second year on (67%) 3. Hours attempted may not exceed 150% of the published academic program requirements. If a student fails to meet the first and/or second standards, he or she will be given a written warning but will still be eligible for financial aid until the standards are checked after the next school year. If a student who has received a warning still fails to meet the standards, the student no longer is considered making satisfactory academic progress and cannot receive any federal or state financial aid until he or she re-establishes good academic standing. If a student fails to meet the third standard, he or she also is no longer considered making satisfactory academic progress, with the same suspension of aid just mentioned. A student may submit a written request asking for a waiver of the standard(s). The request addressed to the Scholarship Committee should explain any extenuating circumstances that may justify a waiver and be submitted to the Financial Aid Office. Examples of justifiable circumstances include an extended illness or injury to the student, or a death in the

student’s immediate family. The decision of the Scholarship Committee is final. Federal Refund Policy: Federal regulations require that refund calculations be made for students receiving federal student aid who fail to complete a semester for which they are enrolled. Refunds are calculated using Maranatha’s Refund Policy (p. 199) and using mandatory formulas established by the Department of Education. Details on the exact calculations and examples of common refund calculations are available in the Financial Aid Office. Refund amounts must be distributed according to a specific order of priority prescribed in the law and regulations. Maranatha may charge up to a $100 administrative fee to anyone for whom the Financial Aid Office must do a federal withdrawal calculation. Grants: Grants, gift aid that does not require repayment, are offered to students who demonstrate financial need according to the federal need analysis formula in the FAFSA. Federal—for U.S. citizens and eligible non-citizens. • Pell Grant: Considered the bedrock of federal financial aid, awards for this grant range from $555 to $5,550 per year for undergraduates. Awards are based on the student’s Expected Family Contribution, delineated in the FAFSA. • Federal Supplemental Education Opportunity Grant (FSEOG): Offered to the neediest students who attend first semester and return second semester. Amounts awarded vary. State—For Wisconsin residents. • Wisconsin Tuition Grant (WTG): For residents attending independent Wisconsin colleges and universities. Awards are based on financial need. Minimum amount is $1,000, maximum amount varies. • Talent Incentive Program (TIP): Jointly sponsored state and federal program to help needy and educationally disadvantaged residents. Awards are currently up to $1,800 per year.

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• Minority Retention Grant: To help minority undergraduates (excluding first-year students) enrolled at least half-time. Awards can range from $250 to $2,500 per year. Military • Veterans Benefits–Maranatha is approved for the training of students entitled to benefits under Public Laws 89-358 and 634, Social Security, and Rehabilitation benefits. Students who are entitled to benefits under these laws should apply to the Department of Veterans Affairs for authorization. The Financial Aid Office should also be contacted as soon as the student enrolls in classes. • Wisconsin National Guard–Currently offers a partial tuition reimbursement for active members of the Wisconsin Guard. Also, depending how a student signs up, he or she may be eligible for some regular Veterans Benefits. Scholarships Qualifying individuals may apply for the following scholarships: • Alumni Scholarship is for dependent children of Maranatha alumni. Incoming students may apply. This four-year scholarship is worth up to $4,000. Application priority deadline: March 1 • Bible and Church Ministries Scholarship is for freshmen preparing to serve on the front lines of Great Commission ministry. This potential $20,000 scholarship (up to $5,000 per year for four years) is intended for those majoring in Biblical Counseling, Biblical Studies, Church Ministries, Missions, Pastoral Studies, or Youth Ministries. Application priority deadline: March 1 • Christian Worker’s Scholarship is for dependent children of full-time employees of fundamental Baptist ministries. Incoming students may apply. This is a four-year scholarship worth up to $4,000. Application priority deadline: March 1

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• Exceptional Student Scholarship is for incoming students who display exceptional academic achievement, score well on the ACT, and evidence outstanding Christian service. This is a four-year scholarship worth up to $4,000. Application priority deadline: March 1 • Pastor’s Scholarship is for dependent children of fundamental Baptist pastors, evangelists, Christian camp directors, and missionaries. Incoming students may apply. This is a fouryear scholarship worth up to $6,000. Application priority deadline: March 1 • Teacher Education Scholarship is for incoming students called to an educational ministry. This scholarship is intended for those enrolled in the Teacher Education Department. This 4 year scholarship may be worth up to $28,000 when combined with any potential Pell Grant. Application priority deadline: March 1 • ROTC Scholarships: Air Force ROTC and Army ROTC make scholarships available for high school seniors as well as freshmen and sophomores in college. Applications must be postmarked by December 1. • Academic Excellence Scholarship: Jointly sponsored by the State of Wisconsin and Maranatha. These are awarded to Wisconsin high school seniors who have the highest grade point average in each high school. Current award is $2,250 per year. Many students also locate regional scholarships through companies like Wal-Mart or groups like Chamber of Commerce. Check the Maranatha website for links to scholarship search engines (mbbc.edu/ scholarships) to find scholarships in your area. Finally, Maranatha awards a variety of honor and memorial scholarships for current students. Check the website for details: mbbc.edu/scholarships. Tuition Benefits • Student Spouse Scholarship is designed to help the spouse of a full-time student receive a discounted education.

• Seminary scholarships are designed to help students receive a discounted graduate education. Please refer to the seminary catalog or website for more information on the Seminary, Full-time Christian Worker, Senior Citizen, Spouse, and Test Drive Scholarships. Student Employment: While Maranatha does not participate in the Federal WorkStudy program, we do offer on-campus employment for students. Students employed by Maranatha will have 60 percent of their earnings applied directly to their student account balance. A student who works an average of 10 hours per week could possibly earn $900 to $950 per semester. Check out the current job openings on the website (mbbc.edu/ employment) and apply early; these jobs fill up fast. Submitting an application for employment does not obligate a student to work for Maranatha, nor does it obligate Maranatha to provide employment to a student. Loans: Maranatha participates in the Federal Direct Loan Program. These loans are governed by federal laws that dictate the loan parameters, including maximum amounts that can be borrowed and interest rates that are charged. All of the loans are based on the cost of attendance for the student, with the subsidized loan also depending on need. As with most of the grants, a FAFSA must be submitted before any funds are allocated. • Direct Stafford Loans – Low-interest loans for students. As long as students have financial need, they may not be charged interest while enrolled as at least a half-time student. Repayment begins six months after the student leaves school, graduates, or drops below half-time enrollment status. • Direct Parent Loan for Undergraduate Students (PLUS) – Available to parents to help pay for their dependent son or daughter’s educational expenses. Repayment begins shortly after the last disbursement is made. Loan applicants must pass a credit check.

Communications Office Executive Editor Dr. Jim Harrison Communications Director Peter Wright Writer/Editor Andy Call Graphic Artist Kristina Hendrickson

Registrar’s Office Academic Editor Steven Carlson Assistant Academic Editors Debbie Cronin, Tracey Roth

Contact Information Admissions admissions@mbbc.edu 1-800-MBBC-WIS Registrar registrar@mbbc.edu Communications communications@mbbc.edu

Maranatha does not engage in unlawful discrimination on the basis of gender, race, color, age, physical disability, ancestry, or national origin. The commitment not to discriminate in the College’s services, education programs, or employment practices extends to all applicants for admissions and employment, as required by Title IX and applicable law. Some programs maintain additional requirements for program acceptance. Where applicable, those standards are clearly stated and published. All concerns relating to discrimination can be directed to: Title IX Coordinator, 745 West Main Street, Watertown, WI 53094 (920-206-2305).

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745 WEST MAIN STREET ~ WATERTOWN, WI 53094 ~ WWW.MBBC.EDU Š 2012 Maranatha Baptist Bible College & Seminary. All rights reserved. MARANATHA COMMUNICATIONS 12-044


Maranatha Baptist Bible College 2012-2013 Catalog